Ideas from books, articles & podcasts.
People of this type are motivated first and foremost by relationships. Achieving something together is as important as the end results.
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This model is equally valuable for individuals. The more you understand why you react in a certain way, the greater control you get over those reactions, enhancing the good and reducing the weaknesses of your own type. Regularly ask yourself these questions:
Every team should have all three types of the Heart/Will/Head model represented to cover your bases and build a team fully equipped. The key is to avoid the trap of hiring only people who think as you do.
Practically speaking, every interview panel should have each type r...
The model breaks people into three types, each of which sees the world through one primary lens:
People driven by will are motivated to be in control. They make sense of the world around them through results, or through the plan that gets them there.
This type needs to engage intellectually and philosophically and is most concerned with the direction the organization is moving.
The secret to scaling is the people. People generally want to do the right thing if you set them up for success with the right conditions. They want to grow, develop, and have a meaningful impact. They don't need to be coerced or controlled.
The Heart/Will/Head model defines three types of people and how they view the world around them.
Using this model is valuable for managers to build stronger teams en get the best work out of each member.
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A single share of a company represents a small, but real, ownership stake in a corporation.
One stock's percentage of ownership is determined by dividing it by the total number of shares outstanding.
Stock ownership generally entitles the owner to corporate voting rights and to any di...
The shift from product-market-fit to growth disrupts far too many promising startups.
Companies at every stage can learn how to create effective, replicable, and durable product development systems using a few tactics.
published 14 ideas
"Well, the first rule is that you can’t really know anything if you just remember isolated facts and try and bang ’em back. If the facts don’t hang together on a latticework of theory, you don’t have them in a usable form."
published 4 ideas
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