The world needs hope. Countries need hope. Cities need hope. Businesses need hope. Individuals need hope. Servant Leaders understand this, acknowledge this, and act to bring hope to individuals in their teams.
In South Africa, one-third of our workforce suffer from severe anxiety and depression. That also means that one-third of leaders struggle with mental health.
Servant Leaders want to move beyond the first solution and find the best solution. New and better ways of serving our employees and customers are available, but for them to be found, innovation is necessary.
The Servant Leader assists their teams to develop the resilience needed to thrive in a highly competitive, complex, ambiguous, and constantly changing marketplace.
We need to admit that we have lost our identities. The people we lead have identified themselves with this utopian secular dream, and they do not know who they are either. The Servant Leader sees this cultural dynamic playing out and, therefore, deliberately lives by the principle of authenticity.
Servant Leaders believe that it is possible to provide and produce more, while not falling victim to the system of more.
THE PRINCIPLE OF INTEGRITY Facing reality is difficult. Anaïs Nin famously wrote, “we don’t see things as they are, we see them as we are,” which underlines our propensity to view the world around us as we hope it to be. We struggle with reality because it asks us to...
The Servant Leader has the uncanny ability to function on a higher level, a meta-cognitive ability, where they truly believe that they can only be successful if their teams are successful.
How would you describe the culture of your place of work? Are people appreciated and valued for their contribution to their teams? Is it easy to ask for help? Are people prepared to take risks? Are people being rejected when they have differing opinions with those on...
The principle of servant leadership that allows leaders to win and build trust is, humility. Humility is not being a doormat for others, nor is it laydown your ambitions or strengths. According to John Dickson, humility is holding your power (i.e. have your power under control), for the good of others and not for personal gain
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