This is a detailed treatment of the importance of habits, how they are formed, how they can be maintained over time, and the challenges we face in keeping them. The premise of the book is that small changes contribute to significant differences over time. The author provides a four-part framework for habit formation (cue, craving, response, and reward). Many tips and suggestions are provided on how to follow this formula to help the leader implement positive habits while also limiting bad habits.
- Webinar: New Ways to Tell the Old StoryThu Oct 10 2019, 02:00 pm EDT - 03:15 pm EDT
- Webinar: Measuring ImpactThu Oct 24 2019, 02:00 pm EDT - 03:15 pm EDT
- Packing a Parachute and Other Superpowers: How Excellent Executive Assistants Support Outstanding OrganizationsWed Oct 30 2019, 12:00pm MT - Thu Oct 31 2019, 12:00pm MT
- Webinar: Commissioned: What Jesus Wants You To Know As You GoThu Oct 31 2019, 02:00 pm EDT - 03:15 pm EDT
- Building Outstanding Church/Mission Agency Relations in MobilizationMon Nov 11 2019, 4:00pm CST - Wed Nov 13 2019, 12:00pm CST
This book argues that specialization has been over-sold as a means to achieving mastery. It may even be harmful. Contrary to the often quoted “10,000 Hours Rule” (that it takes 10,000 hours of practice to master something), Epstein posits that we may develop better mastery by having “range” or breadth of experience and understanding.
Unlike so many leadership books published over the past two decades, this one emphasizes structure instead of culture as the prime consideration in creating innovation within organizations.
Thorough in the research presented and knowledgeable of the history and culture of the Iranian people, Oksnevad presents an insightful look inside the community of first generation believers from Muslims backgrounds.
Every organization, church, ministry or other coordinated activity requires meetings. Rogelberg looks at this important topic with an aim toward providing actionable, researched recommendations on how to make meetings produce desired results.
This book challenges the reader with the question: are you driving your digital habits or are your digital habits driving you?
We are all confronted with the fact that the scale and bureaucracy that once made our organizations strong are liabilities in this era of constant change.
In my research I have been astounded by this: when women encountering difficult gender hurdles choose forgiveness over bitterness, God often finds ways around the hurdles and gives them even more influence than if the original door they sought had been open to them.
Mission researcher, Mary Lederleitner, interviewed and surveyed respected women in mission leadership from across the globe to gather their insights, expertise, and best practices. She unveils how women serve in distinctive ways and identifies key traits of faithful connected leaders.
his is a deep dive into a rather narrow, but foundational, subject. Eurich makes the case for why self-awareness is at the core of every leader’s success (or failure).