Ideas from books, articles & podcasts.
Good team players know instinctively that everybody should have their say and that there is no need to monopolize a meeting.
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Introverts will have a different working style and they will hate team-building exercises. The good team player recognizes this and does not see it as a negative factor.
Great team players keep each other's negative tendencies in check. They balance each other so that the total is greater than the sum of the parts.
The good team player knows when to say no in spite of pressures from management to take on too much. They can say no beautifully and still be a committed and loyal colleague.
Totally reliable members are like gold. Delivering work on time every time is priceless.
A good team member doesn't regard other team members with suspicion, envy or resentment.
They understand that sharing information is vital to efficient problem solving.
A good team player is not fearful of failure.
Head hunters are now actively seeking out those employees who can clearly recount what went wrong with a project and what lessons they learned.
You can spot a great team player a mile away. He or she is the one who rarely dwells on a problem or seeks to blame circumstances and other people.
They make an effort to resolve the issue and involve the team members as well.
Good team players will rarely sit passively in their comfort zones. They understand that there may be an element of taking risks but are not terrified of failing. They are always willing to learn lessons and move on.
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The more stress-free and healthy an employee is, the more he will make the company great and prosperous.
If more employers take care of their employees' personal growth, the employees will help the organization in untold ways.
These days, many organizations and companies are focusing on their employees' well-being because we've now realized its importance.
Workers' well-being is a key factor in determining an organization's long-term effectiveness because it develops workplace resilience.
Many are now offe...
published 9 ideas
Remote working has blurred the line between work and life. This article talks about the contributions of research and sharing it with employers in order to assist their employees' needs better. Leaders now view well-being not just as an employee benefit but as an opportunity to support employees in all aspects of their personal and work lives.
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