Leadership PowerPointSubmitted to Dr. David Poole for ProfessionalLeadership Development CourseJanuary 25 2012California B...
Overview   Contingency Theory   Path-Goal Theory of Leadership   Three Leadership Examples   Conclusion
Contingency (Situational) Model ofLeadership It the leadership model or theories that  incorporate the aspect of the  org...
Contingency (Situational) Model ofLeadership   These a approach is more than one best    approach because they include th...
The five Contingency Models Fiedler’s Contingency Model Normative Decision- Making Theory of  Participation Hersey and ...
Path-Goal Theory Origin   Robert J House was inspired by the    work of Martin G Evans (1970), in    which the leadership...
Path-Goal Theory ofLeadership The theory address the interaction with  the follower The theory suggest if the leaders’  ...
Four types of LeadershipBehaviors   A leader’s behavior is acceptable to    subordinates when viewed as a source    of sa...
Directive   The Directive leader behavior refers to    situations where the leader lets    followers know what is expecte...
Supportive   The Supportive leader behavior is    directed towards the satisfaction of    subordinates needs and preferen...
Participation   The Participative leader    behavior involves leaders consulting    with followers and asking for their  ...
Achievement-oriented   The Achievement-Oriented leader    behavior refers to situations where the    leader sets challeng...
Revised Version The Originator Bob House after some time introduce a  new version of the theory, the reformulated theory ...
The Three Leaders I haveObserved   OKOMFO ANOKYE (17th century    A.D)   NEHEMIAH (Around the second half    of the 5th ...
OKOMFO ANOKYE Task Identification (Unification of  Ashanti Kingdom) Directive Supportive Participation Achievement-Or...
NEHEMIAH Task Identification (Rebuilding of the  broken walls of Jerusalem) Directive Supportive Participation Achiev...
JERRY JOHN RAWLINGS Task Identification (Fighting corruption  and disorder in Ghana) Directive Supportive Participatio...
Conclusion and Application   In my personal opinion, I have found    the Path-Goal theory useful in my    work as a devel...
Sources House, Robert J. “Path-Goal Theory of  Leadership: Lesson, Legacy and a  Reformulated Theory.” Leadership  Quarte...
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Leadership power point

1,341

Published on

Published in: Business, Technology
0 Comments
2 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
1,341
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
47
Comments
0
Likes
2
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Leadership power point

  1. 1. Leadership PowerPointSubmitted to Dr. David Poole for ProfessionalLeadership Development CourseJanuary 25 2012California Baptist University, Riverside CABy Rev Emmanuel Kwabena Mustapha.
  2. 2. Overview Contingency Theory Path-Goal Theory of Leadership Three Leadership Examples Conclusion
  3. 3. Contingency (Situational) Model ofLeadership It the leadership model or theories that incorporate the aspect of the organization or characteristic of the followers as a key elements in the leaders effectiveness It refer to as contingency or situational leadership, because the leader’s impact depend on the followers behavior and organization situation
  4. 4. Contingency (Situational) Model ofLeadership These a approach is more than one best approach because they include the characteristic of the leader’s situation that can be vastly different. ◦ Types of Followers ◦ Work tasks ◦ Resource ◦ Technology ◦ Legal ◦ Economic Environment ◦ All these vary from organization to organizations
  5. 5. The five Contingency Models Fiedler’s Contingency Model Normative Decision- Making Theory of Participation Hersey and Blanchard Situational Leadership Theory Multiple Linkage Theory of Leadership Path-Goal Theory of Leadership
  6. 6. Path-Goal Theory Origin Robert J House was inspired by the work of Martin G Evans (1970), in which the leadership behaviors and the follower perceptions of the degree to which following a particular behavior (path) will lead to a particular outcome (goal).The path–goal theory was also influenced by the expectancy theory of motivation developed by Victor Vroom (1964).
  7. 7. Path-Goal Theory ofLeadership The theory address the interaction with the follower The theory suggest if the leaders’ behaviors is motivating or satisfy to the follower, it increases the attractiveness of the goal or increase the follower’s confidence to achieved them With the Model the leader is very much active in coaching, guiding, encouraging, motivati ng and rewarding followers for their achievement
  8. 8. Four types of LeadershipBehaviors A leader’s behavior is acceptable to subordinates when viewed as a source of satisfaction and motivational when need satisfaction is contingent on performance, and the leader facilitates, coaches, and rewards effective performance. The original path-goal theory identifies: Directive Supportive Participative Achievement-Oriented
  9. 9. Directive The Directive leader behavior refers to situations where the leader lets followers know what is expected of them and tells them how to perform their tasks.
  10. 10. Supportive The Supportive leader behavior is directed towards the satisfaction of subordinates needs and preferences. The leader shows concern for the followers’ psychological well being.
  11. 11. Participation The Participative leader behavior involves leaders consulting with followers and asking for their suggestions before making a decision
  12. 12. Achievement-oriented The Achievement-Oriented leader behavior refers to situations where the leader sets challenging goals for followers, expects them to perform at their highest level, and shows confidence in their ability to meet this expectation.
  13. 13. Revised Version The Originator Bob House after some time introduce a new version of the theory, the reformulated theory expand the focus from the effect of the four leadership behavior on the work satisfaction, motivation, and the performance of individual subordinate, to include the effect of ten types of leadership behavior on the subordinate empowerment, satisfaction, ability, performance and work unit performance. Clarifying, Participative, Achievement-Oriented, Work facilitation, Supportive, Interaction-facilitation, Group oriented, Representing the network, Charismatic and Shared leadership The revised version also includes immediate (Short term) and Long Term of the outcome of the leader’s behavior on the followers.
  14. 14. The Three Leaders I haveObserved OKOMFO ANOKYE (17th century A.D) NEHEMIAH (Around the second half of the 5th century B.C) JERRY JOHN RAWLINGS (1979- 2000 A.D)
  15. 15. OKOMFO ANOKYE Task Identification (Unification of Ashanti Kingdom) Directive Supportive Participation Achievement-Oriented
  16. 16. NEHEMIAH Task Identification (Rebuilding of the broken walls of Jerusalem) Directive Supportive Participation Achievement-Oriented
  17. 17. JERRY JOHN RAWLINGS Task Identification (Fighting corruption and disorder in Ghana) Directive Supportive Participation Achievement-Oriented
  18. 18. Conclusion and Application In my personal opinion, I have found the Path-Goal theory useful in my work as a developer of leaders. It has been effective with my followers and it has helped us to achieve our set goals and we celebrated all together.
  19. 19. Sources House, Robert J. “Path-Goal Theory of Leadership: Lesson, Legacy and a Reformulated Theory.” Leadership Quarterly, Volume 7, No. 3. JAI Press, 1996. Howell, Jon P., and Costley, Dan L. Understanding Behaviors for Effective Leadership. New Jersey, Pearson Education Inc., 2006. “Jerry Rawlings.” Retrieved January 24, 2012 from http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jerry_Rawlings. “Okomfo Anokye.” Retrieved January 24, 2012 from http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Okomfo_Anokye.
  1. A particular slide catching your eye?

    Clipping is a handy way to collect important slides you want to go back to later.

×