As human beings, we are biologically programmed to want to be with people and work together, as we instinctively know it helps our survival. Yet, there is a dark underside to this need to be with others – we also fear rejection.
Trusted Leader Blog
Access leadership and trust building communication tips to help you improve team productivity and safety.
Posts by Marie-Claire Ross:
The last couple of years have been exhausting. Throw in a pandemic, home schooling, managing COVID outbreaks (and that's just within your own family), high workloads, supply chain issues, the increasing cost of living, floods and global political tensions and it's enough to make anyone head for the safety of their bed.
We all know the world of work is undergoing profound changes. What makes change difficult is that organisations, and leaders, are still applying a framework designed for another time and place.
As human beings we all know how wonderful it feels to be trusted by your leader. Being able to trust your boss and being trusted is always rated in the top things employees want from their leaders (as well as honesty and respect).
According to a Gartner study, only 24% of hybrid and remote knowledge workers report feeling connected to their organisation’s culture.
Over the last couple of months, you might have heard of a new workplace term called quiet quitting. A controversial phrase that started on TikTok generating millions of views with Gen Z workers rejecting the notion of working above and beyond their job title.
Today, most leaders theoretically understand the importance of honest, open discussions, so that that potential issues are flagged and important projects don't get derailed.
Today’s fast-changing world features speed, complexity and dense interdependencies. The ability to problem solve in real time is critical, in order to advance an organisation forward.
We are at a critical inflection point in workplaces today.
Over the last two years, the pandemic has been a catalyst to reevaluate our lives and work.
According to Gartner research, 65% of employees believe that the pandemic has made them rethink the place that work should have in their life.