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Agenda questions can be molded to be like goals for the employees, to get them on their feet, energizing them and focusing their attention.
Group goals promote group performance, and specific goals are much better than vague goals. The meeting questions, formed as goals, need to be challenging but not outlandish.
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Instead of having too many questions, the meeting leader can first float a few questions and ask for the attendees' input. This ensures collaboration and makes attendees feel listened to, making them more engaged in the meeting.
Normally managers put an emphasis on having a written meeting agenda prior to a meeting.
Once the set of questions are finalized, the meeting leader can distribute the agenda in advance, a few days in advance. There are many approaches to execute the question-based meeting, some of them are:
The questions on top of the list receive a disproportionate amount of attention and time. The key questions, which are a high priority need to be at the top.
By having a question-based approach as opposed to topics, participants begin to think and act differently, marching towards the true intent of the being together, with intention.
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