Examples include Athletic Teams, Design Teams, Musical Ensembles Athletic teams play in front of their fans, Design teams work for a business, and musical ensembles perform for an audience Athletic team has different positions, design team has different skills together, musicians play different instruments
Effective and efficient teamwork goes beyond individual accomplishments. The most effective teamwork is produced when all the individuals involved harmonize their contributions and work towards a common goal. A team player is one who subordinates personal aspirations and works in a coordinated effort with other members of a group, or team, in striving for a common goal Businesses and other organizations often go to the effort of coordinating team building events in an attempt to get people to work as a team rather than as individuals
Reasons why some teams fail: The Environment might be too difficult The Goal could be poorly defined: Goals should be SMART Goals: Specific, Measureable, Achieveable, Repeatable, and Timely Lack of Communication Members lack the skill or knowledge of the subject matter Team members may stray from the goal path Poor Quality All of these things can lead a team to fail.
Teamwork must consist of interacting team members. Communication is a key ingredient of successful teams and all members must be considered part of the team; each with their own ideas and skills; team work consists of having the same goal or a common fate.
FISH is a book about a successful team and how they turned a losing team into a winning team. They were able to take a mundane job and make it fun through communication, playing, and team work. Click on the link to view. If the video doesn’t appear, copy the web address to the browser. This is only a snippet of the book FISH but you will get the picture.
In your teams, work together to determine which house and which person owns the Fish
Click on the link and fill out the questionnaire. At the end of the questionnaire, this website will evaluate your type of personality and will describe your strengths and personality traits
By knowing each team members personality, it is easier to understand how they think, why they think that way, etc.
This is a team building activity that requires everyone to come up with a strategy. All teams are given a small tarp that they are to stand on at all times. The instructor will tell them to turn the tarp to the opposite side without stepping off of the tarp. This team building exercise will show how the team is cooperating and developing strategies together: consensus
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Becoming a Team: Achieving a Goal Introducing TeamworkBEFORE STARTINGPRESENTATION, CONDUCT 1STICEBREAKER – POST-IT NOTESEXERCISE Microsoft Office Word Document
A Team is a cooperative unit that work together and are a group of people or animals linked in a common purpose. Teams are especially appropriate for conducting tasks that are high in complexity and have many interdependent subtasks.What is a TEAM?
A team is a total social organization that is capable of acting as a singular entity in pursuing a goal A team performs in an environment, interacts with its environment, and must periodically adjust to its environment A team is compromised of interrelated parts referred to as “subsystems” that are the means by which it moves toward its goalTeams as Systems
Athletic Team Musical Ensemble Surgical/Medical Team Human Resource Team Software Development Team Manufacturing Team Corporate TeamTypes of Teams
Teamwork "a joint action by 3 people or more or a group of people, in which each person provides his or her individual interests and opinions about the subject to help with the unity and efficiency of the group.“ Effective and efficient teamwork goes beyond individual accomplishments The most effective teamwork is produced when all the individuals involved work towards a common goal In order for teamwork to succeed one must be a team player Team Player Common GoalWhat is Teamwork?
Environment might be too difficult Goal might be poorly defined Communication Lack skill or knowledge May not follow the path to their goal Poor qualityTeam Failure…
Consists of Interacting Individuals ◦ Communication ◦ Mutual Goal ◦ Perception of Membership ◦ Interdependence ◦ Mutual Influence Common Fate ◦ Structured Relationships 20 Minute BreakTeamwork
Member Quotes Supporting Outcomes Behavior ActionsForming •Polite •Why am I •Provide •Become •Cautious here? informal acquainted •Agreeable •What’s in it social time with •Relying on for me? •Discuss colleagues Leader for •Who’s in expectations •Understand structure charge? •Model good the system •Learning •What is my communicat better role? ion •What is the task?Forming
Member Quotes Supportin Outcomes Behavior g Actions by the IntructorStorming •Power •This •Encourage •Develop Struggles procedure is open common •Challenging all wrong! expression communicatio the Leader •I don’t like of feelings n •Refusing to my role •Decrease •Develop Participate •This is a Authoritaria Norms and •Little waste of time n role values Agreement •I’ve got •Encourage •Place •Defensivene better things Active individuals ss to do listening appropriately •Frustration •Respond to FeelingsStorming
Member Quotes Supportin Outcomes Behavior g Actions by the InstructorNorming •Dissolve •Here’s how •Determine •Develop Unity Cliques I see it expectation •Establish Roles •Accept •What do s •Organize Work differences you think? •Cite group •Establish •State •How should resources Expectations feelings and we divide •Involve opinions the work? every group •Bargain •Help me to in goal •Better understand setting listening •Encourage •Establish input from boundaries all team membersNorming
Member Quotes Supporting Outcomes Behavior Actions by the InstructorPerforming •Resolving •How can we •Encourage •Collaborate conflicts quickly solve this autonomy in •Establish •Focus on quickly problem solving differentiation achieving •Let’s get to and decision •Progress outcomes work making toward goals •Satisfaction in •This is great •Use resources •Personal/ team’s •What can I do? in the group Professional efficiency •Expect both relationships •Personal task develop relationships accomplishment •Desire not to and relationship waste time developmentPerforming
Member Quotes Supporting Outcomes Behavior Actions by InstructorMourning •Efforts to •Will I ever see •Help members •Be aware of reduce these people review their success/failure dependency again? experience •Conclude •Expressing •I was just •Encourage business desire to getting to know sharing of continue you, now we feelings personal have to leave •Explore future contact •We are for individuals •Anger toward breaking up •Celebrate Instructor just as we were successes •Evaluation really getting it togetherMourning
Consensus ◦ When All Members Agree on One Alternative ◦ Each Member Believes Their Point of View is Understood ◦ Not All Members Agree Reached Agreement in a Fair Manner Accepted as the Best Solution for the GroupConsensus
Every Member Expresses Views ◦ Participates in the Discussion Agreed on “Workable” Choice ◦ Not the Preferred Choice by All, but acceptable Choice is Reached in an Open and Fair Manner ◦ No Bullying ◦ No Abandonment of PrincipalsConsensus Building Requirements
Microsoft Office Word DocumentConsensus Exercise: Heart Surgery
Microsoft Office Word DocumentDay Two: Who Owns the Fish?
Each Team Member has different Personalities and Qualities Learning to Deal with Each Personality is a SkillDifferent Personalities
http://www.humanmetrics.com/cgi- win/jtypes2.aspJung Typology Test Break
Extraversion / Introversion Sensing / iNtuition Thinking / Feeling Judging / Perceiving Microsoft Office Word DocumentPersonality Types Lunch
Microsoft Office Word DocumentAll Aboard! – TEAM BUILDINGEXERCISE
What did you Learn? How do you feel about Teams? Will you leave knowing a little more about your Co-Workers and their strengths? Microsoft Office Word Document Please fill out the evaluation form and email it back to me at firstname.lastname@example.org and include email@example.comWrap-Up
Thank you!Answers to Who Owns The Fish Adobe Acrobat Document
Authur H. Bell, D. M. (2011). Learning Team Skills. Boston, MA: Pearson. Foundation, M. B. (n.d.). Myers/ Briggs Personality Types. Retrieved March 13, 2012, from Myers/ Briggs: http://www.myersbriggs.org/my-mbti-personality-type/mbti-basics/the Learning, C. (n.d.). FISH Presentation. Retrieved March 12, 2012, from Charthouse Learning: http://charthouse-web.streamguys.us/flash/flash_prevs/FISHSHprev.ht Noe, R. A. (2010). Employee Training and Development 5e. New York, NY: McGraw-Hill Irwin.Works Cited