It can be difficult to let a coworker know they've done something wrong. It is generally best to give constructive feedback directly and in private.
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The purpose of giving feedback is to improve the situation or the person's performance. You won't accomplish that by being harsh, critical or offensive.
You'll likely get much more fro...
The closer to the event you address the issue, the better.
And it's much easier to provide feedback about a single, one-hour job that hasn't been done properly than it is to do so about a whole year of failed, one-hour jobs.
But if the situation involved is highly emotional, wait until everyone has calmed down before you engage in feedback
Informal, simple feedback should be given much more often than this – perhaps every week or even every day, depending on the situation.
It's not a once-a-year or a once-every-three-month event. Though this may be the timing of formal feedback.
Employees can share resources, swap perspectives, and boost each other’s creativity.
Collaboration allows us to capitalize on the collective knowledge and expertise of our people, whil...
Collaborations can be unproductive, time-wasting, and a strain on top employees.
Collaborative organizational structure can drain people’s time and resources, wherein employees are “emailed to death and meetinged to death."
... (or delegation), it helps to know where everyone’s expertise lies.
Make sure your employees get to know each other, whether that happens through group lunches, coffee breaks, or informal social events. This also builds trust — a vital element for successful collaboration.
Most managers do not make use of feedback as a way to be helpful to the employee or even the organization. According to a study, only a quarter of employees agree that the feedback helps th...
Organizations require managers to get employees work on multiple projects, multiple deadlines, while removing the barriers and managing interpersonal and communication challenges.
Even more than the bottom line, effective management is often how the customer, team, employee or vendor are feeling about their interactions and actions.
The traditional method of feedback, the one-way, isolated, episodic interaction in which the manager politely uses the sandwich approach to focus on past mistakes is not working any more.
An interactive two-way communication is key, in which genuine, sincere and meaningful conversation is evident and is heard both ways. If there is a script to be followed at all times, then there is a problem, but if difficult conversations start to look easy due to frequent, human conversations, then a two-way street has been established.
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