I try and exercise as often as possible – when I can fit it in or feel like it.
At the weekend I like to take the dogs for a walk somewhere different to their usual weekday haunts – it gives us all a fresh experience.
Haresh stepped out of yet another pitch meeting and congratulated himself on coming up with an excellent idea and a superb delivery.
Many Catseye conversations – especially when discussing matters of leadership – often turn to behaviour and how to be a leader.
“Never give upward feedback. You’ll wreck your career, upset your boss and, worst of all, make a fool of yourself.”
You know what it’s like, you’ve just met someone new and you really quite like them.
Children have so much to learn – the everyday life skills that are ingrained habits for us as adults are all new experiences to them.
You have interests and you probably invest a lot of time and effort in their pursuit.
So it’s that time of year again – the annual (or bi-annual) engagement survey has been sent round and everybody is eagerly anticipating the results.
The blinkered plough horse in the picture knows what’s what and appears happy for it.
Could a deeper level of listening help management consultants to deliver better solutions?
Doing very little for greater rewards sounds easy, but so many of us fall short when it comes to capitalising on the power of the pause.
Your boss has called a meeting to share some visionary ideas to kick the next project off.
Right now, in offices all over the world, senior executives are huddled around trying to work out the answer to one big question….
Here is a little story about a feedback conversation which was started with the best of intentions, but landed with disappointing results. Take from it what you will that will help you be an even better leader.
Yes that's right. It's time to throw off the shackles and embrace some of that inner frustration. If you want to get anything done that is...
Leaders are made, not born or made in a lab. So where does it all start? Jamie shares a story about the emergence of an entrepreneurial hero.
How do you judge a book? You know the answer. But is meeting people any different?
This blog is the third of three in this series on leadership attributes. Please see the first and second blogs if you haven’t already before reading this one.
We’ve all been there, both at work and at play. Big task. In fact, just too big and we don’t know where to start.
In this series of blogs we are going to be touching on resilience and positivity as attributes of leadership, and as it relates to what I’ve gone through during this experience with cancer.
All Catseye clients are smart. You're an expert in your field. What more is there left to learn?
The guys at Catseye Development asked me if I could do a few blogs touching on two key leadership attributes: resilience and positivity.
Chris muses on the conditions for learning something new and just how easy it is (or isn't) to ride a bike.