Seventh Edition of the Carnival of Leadership Growth
Welcome to the May 16, 2007 edition of carnival of leadership growth. Thank you for those who contribute to the carnival. The next edition will be posted June 1.
Mr. Besilly presents Who Moved My Cheesecake? posted at Mr. Besilly – One Man’s highway, saying, “After nearly eight years on the job here, you can be assured that I am well seasoned in dealing with sweeping changes in the workplace. I present to you my Top 10 Survival Tips on what not to do during a company merger.”
Charles H. Green presents Corporate Fear and Performance Anxiety posted at Trust Matters, saying, “Most corporate employees live in fear and are afraid to speak up. Does that say something about how we’ve been leading them?”
Annmarie Edwards presents The Case of the Unidentified Crew posted at Online Workforce Training, saying, “The Case of the Unidentified Crew solve the mystery of the question ball that asked “How do you manage projects that are shipped overseas? What if it’s top secret and you heard about it by accident? Billions of dollars are involved. Its the Turkey Brief.” Learn how Mrs. Laughing Pants training crew solve this workforce issue. A typical case.”
Joysoriano.com presents How do you teach an eagle how to fly? posted at www.joysoriano.com, saying, “A story that illustrates how we can soar and achieve our dreams by freeing our minds and believing in our hearts that we have it in us to fly and claim the sky.”
Stephanie West Allen presents Friday frivolity (and a little wisdom): Why not become a jester? posted at idealawg.
Jack Yoest presents The Queen’s Previous Visit: A lesson in attention to detail posted at Reasoned Audacity, saying, “Attention to detail. The White House got it right this time with the Queen’s visit.
But perhaps not on her last visit here with George H. W. Bush. Your Business Blogger received the following from Alert Reader Bob Morrison,”
Erek Ostrowski presents Ease Up and Don?t Swing So Hard! posted at Verve Coaching, saying, “When I’m out to produce a result that’s both far-reaching and accurate in aim, my first inclination is to wind up and swing with as much force as possible. Ironically, this almost never produces the intended result.”
CA presents Business life lesson â You are your attitude posted at Atlantic Canada’s Small Business Blog, saying, “Attitude is more important than skills, talent, experience, education or intelligence. Attitude determines your perception – towards yourself and towards others. Attitude determines if your business succeeds or fails – and that’s applicable to your life too.”
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