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Common Mistakes That Managers Make and How To Avoid or Mitigate The Pitfalls? - Webinar

  • ID: 4900042
  • Webinar
  • July 2018
  • Region: Global
  • 60 Minutes
  • Compliance Online
Why Should You Attend:

Many managers lack fundamental training in managing people. Every manager messes up at some point. What really matters is whether he or she responds with grace and humility, is quickly able to formulate and enact a recovery plan and learns from the mistakes - things that not everyone does.

This webinar will help you recognize and learn how to avoid the biggest and most common mistakes important for anyone in a managerial position. Managers and supervisors who have recently been promoted, those taking on new responsibilities, those with little or no formal training - even seasoned professionals need a refresher every now and then- will benefit from the ideas, techniques and tools that are offered in this session.

You will learn how to deliver constructive feedback and what tips and tools can be used for engaging, motivating and building high performance teams.

Areas Covered in the Webinar:

The importance of building your credibility and managing tasks while leading people
Doing instead of managing - you're now being paid to direct and oversee others' work - not do it yourself
Not managing realistic goals and expectations - Develop attainable, measurable goals together
Lacking boundaries - Disciplinary process
Micromanaging - micromanaging ultimately derails your team's motivation and creativity
Not providing or receiving feedback, not listening - communication issues, lacking in two-way feedback
Refusing to listen to employees - steps managers take that can improve employee relationships
Lack of personal accountability and integrity in the workplace
Not managing personnel performance - Importance of partnering with human resources
Managing with a negative attitude - Beware of replicating negative behaviors instead of forging a healthier path. The road map for success is important in engaging team members
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Gregory graduated from Morehouse College ('87) with a Bachelor of Arts in Journalism. After working several years as a journalist and investigative reporter, he entered law school at the University of Wisconsin ('94) and focused his studies on administrative law (labor and employment law, negotiations, constitutional law, arbitration, litigation, collective bargaining, contract, Litigating Before the NLRB, FLSA, Discrimination and Harassment, OSHA, private [NLRA] and public sector Labor [WERC, PERB] Law), and was a member of Wisconsin's Moot Court Team. After law school, he worked at a boutique labor and employment law firm (management-side) in Memphis for several years, and relocated to Milwaukee, Wisconsin, to work in the City's Attorney's office as an Employment and Labor Attorney, representing the City's Municipal Executives (Police Chief, Fire Chief, City Librarian, City's Labor Department, Hospital, City Engineer, Chief of Sanitation). Eventually, he secured a job as an Employment Attorney and Hearing Officer with the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB), where he worked almost twenty years. Most recently, he worked as the Principal Labor Relations Representative for the County of Santa Clara in California. He currently teaches at Ohio Christian University (William Seymour College).

He earned his Master of Divinity from Regent University (2014), focusing on Executive Coaching, Life Coaching, and Practical Theology. Also, Gregory has earned a Master of Fine Arts in Creative Writing from the University of Alabama ('04), focusing on writing plays and poetry; his first collection of poetry, Tin Ears {Bowie, Maryland: Broad Wing Press, 2016 (ISBN 1-938373-07-3)} was recently published. Also, he is currently writing a cycle of 7 plays that address racial reconciliation, Voting Rights, Civil Rights, Religion, Union, Convict Leasing, Works Songs, and Blues.The first play, Ruby's Harmonicas & Pianos, Incorporated, was premiered by the Aldridge Theatre Company at the Downtown Theatre (Birmingham, Alabama) on 17 April 2016. He has completed two additional plays in the cycle (Beans Bones Blues and No Honey in the Rock); he is currently writing a fourth play & Packaging, Incorporated, and recently started researching the fifth play in the cycle, Fire in My Bones, which addresses the genesis of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee.
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