Teamwork & Leadership

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Teamwork & Leadership. Chapter 14 Cooperative Ed 2. Chapter 14.1: Teamwork. Explain how teamwork benefits both team members and businesses Describe the steps involved in team planning Identify common obstacles to team success - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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  • Teamwork & LeadershipChapter 14Cooperative Ed 2

  • Chapter 14.1: TeamworkExplain how teamwork benefits both team members and businessesDescribe the steps involved in team planningIdentify common obstacles to team successDefine total quality management and discuss its effect on workers

    JOURNAL: List 3 ways your family practices teamwork.

  • Chapter 14.1: TeamworkBusiness is moving from boss-worker relationships to teamwork-oriented environments

    Allows employees to share the responsibilities and the rewards of their efforts.

    MANAGED TEAMS manager sets responsibilities and oversees workSELF-DIRECTED TEAMS team sets goals and ways to reach them without supervision

  • Chapter 14.1: TeamworkBenefits to Businesses of Having TeamsTeams are more productive than employees who work separatelyImproved quality & customer serviceIncreased employee moraleFewer layers of management

    Benefits to Employees of Having TeamsGreater job satisfactionImproved self-esteemBetter communication***Self-starter - working without having to be told what to do ( trait important to function in a team )

  • Chapter 14.1: Teamwork

  • Chapter 14.1: TeamworkTeam Planning setting goals, assigning roles and communicating regularly to create a successful project

    Create a Mission StatementEX: Volkswagens mission statement is to provide an economical means of private transportation?

    Set your Goals AND Due DatesSHORT TERM GOALS MEDIUM TERM GOALS LONG TERM GOALS

    Assign Roles & DutiesFACILITATOR leader (especially needed on self-directed teams)

  • Chapter 14.1: TeamworkTEAMWORK OBSTACLES

    Unclear goalsMisunderstandings about authorityConfusion about job performanceCompetitiveness among various team membersResentment at lack of individual recognitionReduced effort by individuals on the team

    FIXING OBSTACLESDefine goals clearlyTake action promptlyKeep communicating!

  • Chapter 14.1: Teamwork

    What Makes A Valuable Team Member?

    Make the teams goals your top priorityListen actively and offer suggestions in meetingsContinue to communicate outside of meetingsFollow up on what youve been assigned to doResolve conflicts with team members. Show respectTry to inspire other employees to get involved

  • Chapter 14.1: Teamwork

    Total Quality Management (TQM)

    Also considered the quality movementGoal: to continually improve product quality and customer satisfactionQuality comes first at every stage of the business processEvery worker at every stage is challenged to find ways to improve the quality of the product TO IMPROVE CUSTOMER SATISFACTION

    CUSTOMER is defined as anyone who receives the results of your work. (can be a coworker, outside customer, etc)

  • Chapter 14.1: Teamwork

  • Chapter 14.2: LeadershipJOURNAL: What qualities do your favorite teacher or coach and the President of the United States have in common?

    Objectives:List the qualities of a good leader and compare leadership stylesDescribe the characteristics of an effective supervisorDescribe procedures commonly used in leading formal meetings

  • Chapter 14.2: LeadershipNo person is born with every quality required for leadership

    LEADERSHIP STYLE How you behave when you are in charge of others employees.

    4 Basic Leadership StylesDirecting giving others specific instructions and closely supervising tasksCoaching closely supervising but also explaining decisions & asking for suggestionsSupporting Sharing decision-making responsibility and encouraging independent completion of tasksDelegating Turning over responsibility for decision making and completion of tasks

    The most effective leaders will combine these styles!

  • Chapter 14.2: LeadershipHow To Lead A Meeting: Parliamentary Procedure

    Parliamentary Procedure is also called Roberts Rules of OrderCreated in 16th century England to keep order in Parliament (similar to the U.S. Congress)

    GOALS OF THIS FORMAT Formal, purposeful and organized meetingJustice & CourtesyOne Thing At a Time!Rule of majorityRights of the minority included

  • Chapter 14.2: LeadershipHow To Lead A Meeting: Parliamentary Procedure

    AGENDA list of topics drawn up beforehand to be discussed at the meetingUsually includes a reading of the minutes of the previous meetingMINUTES written summary of the last meetingUNFINISHED BUSINESS topics from the last meeting that were not discussed or not completed

    Meetings are typically run by the CHAIR (leader)

  • Chapter 14.2: LeadershipSTEP 1: Call To OrderChair: The meeting will now come to order

    STEP 2: MinutesChair: The secretary will now read the minutes of the last meetingMinutes are readChair: Are there any corrections to the minutes?Corrections are suggested without motion or voteChair: If there are no (further) corrections, the minutes stand as approved and read.

  • Chapter 14.2: LeadershipSTEP 3: ReportsChair: We will now have the report of the..(officer, committee chair, etc)Report(s) read

    STEP 4: Unfinished BusinessChair: Is there any unfinished business?Action is completed on any business not settled when last meeting was adjourned.

    STEP 5: New Business (usually following agenda) Chair: Is there any new business?Each new motion (item) is discussed and settled before another motion is proposed

  • Chapter 14.2: LeadershipSTEP 6: AnnouncementsChair: Are there any announcements?Announcements are read

    STEP 7: AdjournmentChair: If there is no further business, the meeting will be adjourned

  • Chapter 14.2: LeadershipThe normal life cycle of a main motion is:A member seeks permission to speak by standing and saying, Mr. President (Mr./Madam /chairman). The chair recognizes the member, giving them the floor (permission to speak). The member will move that (the organization does something). Another member seconds the motion: I second it, without recognition or rising. The chair states the motion for all to hear. The members debate the motion, speaking for or against itThe chair puts the question on adopting the motion to a vote. E.g., all in favor say aye; all opposed say no. The chair announces the vote result. E.g., the ayes have it, the motion is adopted, and we will (what the motion said to do).

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