Yes, and. These two short words convey a lot and can be used to build trust in key moments. Here are 4 ways to use yes, and to build trust.
Leadership is often associated with power: Power Over. Yet Power Over is limited power. Other types of power are more powerful than Power Over, more enduring, and are at the core of more effective leadership.
Many parts of the world are at various phases of reopening as coronavirus restrictions begin to lift. But it’s not welcome back. It’s welcome forward.
Are what you say and what you don’t say in agreement? Are you conveying a consistent message in all the ways you are communicating?
What if you were clearer about your intent and called check ups checks ups and check ins check ins?
As the pandemic has spread, I’ve observed something else spread across my home and native land and beyond: caremongering. This is a movement of kindness and good deeds, of community members taking care of one another. It’s a perfect example of the Third Facet of Trust-Centered Leadership, Caring, in action.
Trust is transformative. High trust contexts enable us to show up as our best selves and to do our best work. We need leaders like you to help create these contexts.
Meetings don’t have to suck, especially remote ones. Learn tried-and-tested, practical, trust-centered skills and processes to level-up your remote facilitation game for virtual meetings and workshops.
When trust is high, we often take it for granted and don’t realize the crucial role it’s playing as the glue, lubricant, and accelerant across all our relationships, organizations, and communities. Here are 10 reasons to develop and sustain a high trust organization.
Work is changing. The future of work is a topic that continues to trend along with discussions of how automation, artificial intelligence (AI), climate change, demographic shifts, the gig economy, remote work, globalization, and rapid technological innovation are transforming work, culture, and relationships.
Tools and process certainly play an important role in successfully navigating this rapid change, but they’re not enough. As management thinker and author Tom Peters observed, “Technique and technology are important, but adding trust is the issue of the decade.”
It turns out the the return on investment for addressing this issue of trust is extraordinary.