“It is difficult to admit that your leadership is not working. It takes humility.” Art Rainer is right on the money. Sometimes in leadership, you need to stop being yourself and start working on being someone better than you are right now.
A good leader is a good family member. You could be the best boss at your company and make more money than any of your friends, but if your family dreads the sound of you walking through the door, you’ve failed. Here are a few helpful suggestions for coming hope happy while succeeding at your job.
I’ve written about it plenty of times, but it still needs to be said: burnout is one of the greatest threats for people in leadership roles. If you’re in leadership, you need people around you who can help prevent you from being burned out. Here are five ways to keep leaders from burnout from the LifeWay Church Leaders blog.
Whether you’re a new leader, a veteran leader, a young leader, or an old leader, you can benefit from learning from those who have come before you and from others who lead alongside you. Check out this 10-year study, covered in Harvard Business Review, of what great executives know and do.
Thom Rainer asks, “Is it possible to find one common factor in the lives and ministries of the most effective church leaders?” The answer is yes, you can, and you might be surprised about what it is.