Take the time to do some digging and ask around if your company offers any benefits and programs that would best suit your employees' needs.
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Moving through an intense situation with a co-worker or a team can be demanding and arduous.
As employees make the effort, don't forget to recognize it and let them know that you're aware of how hard they're working. Let them know that they have support.
Being a leader is like being a parent. When an employee suffers from frustation and "shuns" you out, sometimes the best you can do is to just leave them with options and have them decide what they want to do.
Handling anger and frustration can be tricky and being their leader, you must help them manage their emotions by giving them the tools that they can use to do so.
The company's culture is dependent on everyone who works in the building and when an employee starts to have growing negative feelings towards the company, leaders need to be ready for that.
As a leader, you must be able to communicate to your team effectively about what's troubling them and see if you're able to make compromises. simply ignoring and avoiding the topic will only let frustration grow.
Ignoring feelings (like "stuffing your anger") is not the healthiest way to deal with them. generally speaking, that does not make them go away but can cause them to come out in different ways. That’s because your emotions act as signals to you that what you are doing in your life is or isn’t working.
Feeling angry or frustrated can be a signal that something needs to change. If you don’t change the situations or thought patterns that are causing these uncomfortable emotions, you will continue to be triggered by them.
Also, while you are not dealing with the emotions you are feeling, they can cause problems with your physical and emotional health.
Anger leads us to poor decisions, regrettable behavior, or hurt feelings. However, some anger leads to more significant consequences, like strained relationships or legal trouble.
The key to dealing with your anger more effectively is to understand how it works.
Anger is characterised by an intense feeling of displeasure, ranging from frustration to rage. It includes a physiological response like increased heart rate and muscle tension, thoughts such as blame or revenge, and predictable behaviour, such as the desire to lash out.
Many people don't act out how they feel. They might want to yell or scream, but instead, they might pout, cry, or breathe deeply.
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