ME TO WE MINDSET MASTERMIND TRAINING
How To Lead Your Team, Yourself, And Any Relationship From A ME To WE MINDSET.
- Learn how to HELP YOUR HAIRDRESSER’S WIN…
- Learn how to resolve the MOST MAJOR CONFLICTS in your Salon…
- Learn how our Hairdressers are not the problem, OUR PERCEPTION of our Hairdresser’s is the problem…
- Learn how to Lead any Team from Me to We, whether your Leading One or One Thousand…
What is Mindset?
Put simply, mindset is how we see. It is the lens through which we see our work, our relationships, and our world. It is at the foundation of all that we do and shapes how we do it.
Research indicates that people operate at any given time from one of two mindsets: an Inward/ME Mindset or an Outward/WE Mindset.
From an Inward/ME Mindset, we focus only on our own personal goals and objectives, without consideration for our impact on others. With this self-focused Inward/ME Mindset, we see others not as people with their own needs, challenges, and objectives, but as objects. We see them as:
- Vehicles to achieve our own objectives and results
- Obstacles that are in our way or causing problems
- Irrelevancies that can be ignored
With an Inward/ME Mindset, we are blind to what others need and therefore can frustrate others or create conflict. We might blame others for our frustrations or failures. Focused only on our own objectives, we might even hamper our organization’s effectiveness or results while thinking we’re doing a good job!
With an Outward/WE Mindset, however, we see others as people who matter as we do. We take into account their needs, challenges, and objectives. And we focus on collective results. We feel responsible to do our jobs and do them well, but also to do them in a way that supports others in doing their jobs because we know their jobs contribute to the organization’s results just like ours do.
When we have an Outward/WE Mindset —when others matter to us—we naturally want to be helpful to them. So, we adjust our own efforts to make their work easier however we can. Rather than blaming others for our frustrations or feeling like victims of our circumstances, we begin to see new possibilities and solutions to our most vexing or long-standing problems.
10)The Law of Big Mo. If we’ve got all the passion, tools, and people we need to win, we’re in trouble if we can’t get things going. Big Mo is “Momentum” and momentum is a close friend of effective leaders. When we have no momentum, even the smallest tasks seem insurmountable and small problems look like huge obstacles. On the other hand, when we have momentum on our side, the future looks bright, obstacles appear small and troubles seem unimportant. Creating momentum requires someone who has the vision to assemble a good team and motivate others. Momentum starts with energy and enthusiasm to create and celebrate small wins to show consistent progress which is a powerful motivator.
11)The Law of Priorities. Many people are so busy that they can’t get anything important done. They are unfocused and this can only lead to failure. Focusing on what is most important is so much more effective than being busy. Becoming laser-focused on a clear vision leads to more success, faster, even when what has to be done is difficult or even painful. We’ve all heard of the 80/20 rule. It says that 80% of our activities will lead to 20% of our results and that 20% of our activities lead to 80% of our results. The key is to identify the 20% of our activities that bring us the highest return on our investment and get rid of or delegate the rest of the activities. Once we understand our focus, we can prioritize our to-do list and make things happen faster.
12)The Law of Sacrifice. Leaders trade freedom for responsibility. In any organization of more than one person, the larger the organization gets and the higher we go, the more we need to be willing to give up. A leader must give up to go up. Maxwell says and I quote “It is easier to go from failure to success than it is to go from excuses to success.” I never thought of this before, but it makes a lot of sense. Without sacrifice, there is no improvement. A question that comes up for me is, “Am I making excuses or are am I unwilling to make the sacrifices to get me from where I am to where I want to be?”
13)The Law of Explosive Growth. A strong leader recognizes that developing leaders around him/her will exponentially create a larger group of leaders. The Law of Explosive Growth states that leaders who attract followers grow by addition, whereas leaders who develop leaders grow by multiplication. Maxwell calls this “Leader’s Math”. Leaders are hard to find and many enjoy flying solo. Most of the time leaders like change which contributes to why many organizations struggle to keep leaders. When senior leaders continue growing it enable more junior leaders to continue on their own development journey.
21 LAWS OF LEADERSHIP MASTERMIND
21 Irrefutable laws of leadership “Everything rises and falls on leadership”. Our entire philosophy is built from this premise. In order to make the greatest impact, this Master Mind follows these three steps; learn, live, and lead.
The 21 Irrefutable Laws of Leadership” Master Mind is very helpful in measuring your personal growth and leadership abilities, as well as in finding the areas where you struggle or need to grow. There are 21 “laws” to leadership that are universally true no matter where one may lead in any culture or area of society. This Mastermind covers the 13 Laws below.
1) The Law of the Lid. It states that there is a lid on or limit to our potential that is determined by our leadership ability. As we grow our abilities as a leader, we automatically grow our ability to impact the world. If our leadership ability stagnates, so does our ability to make a bigger impact.
2)The Law of Influence. Influence is the power or capacity to produce the desired result. Maxwell refers to this law many times throughout the book. Simply stated it says that the true measure of leadership is influence- nothing more, nothing less. Influence is what helps fulfill the goals and dreams of the leader and without influence, a leader lacks the ammunition to reach the destination.
3)The Law of Process. Leaders are learners and their capacity to develop and improve their skills distinguishes leaders from their followers. The learning process is ongoing and a result of self-discipline and perseverance. To quote Maxwell “If I need to be inspired to take steps forward, then I’ll attend an event. If I need to improve, then I’ll engage in a process and stick with it.” Maxwell asks the questions “What is one little thing you can do more of that would have a positive impact on your life or your business? And is there something you can stop doing that will have the same kind of impact?” Both are important as we strive to get a little better every day.
4)The Law of Addition. The law of addiction focuses on advancing others, not ourselves. Leadership is an act of service to others and the true leader focuses on creating value for others. The best place to serve is where we can add the most value to others. Leaders add value to others by valuing others and relating to what others value. True leaders ask “How can I serve?” Because they are focused on service, it’s not so much about “What’s in it for me.”
5)The Law of Solid Ground. The solid ground is a solid character, living with integrity, authenticity, and discipline. Trust is the foundation of leadership. It is earned or it isn’t. Character is the source of trust. We build our character by being scrupulously honest, even when it hurts. To be authentic, we must be ourselves with everyone, not pretending to be something that we aren’t. Discipline comes from doing what needs to be done whether we like it or not.
6)The Law of Respect. We must be strong and worthy of respect if we want people to respect us, to have a high opinion of us, and be willing to follow our lead because people naturally follow people with leadership skills and traits stronger than they possess. Choosing those one wishes to follow is not accidental. People follow others who possess leadership traits they respect and admire and consider more worthy of respect than themselves.
7)The Law of Connection. The connection is to bring or to join one thing to another, to hit it off, to be on the same wavelength. Establishing a connection with another person is vital in leadership. A CEO who fails to emotionally connect with his people is on the road to failure because we must connect with others before we can expect them to follow. As Maxwell says “Leaders touch a heart before they ask for a hand.”
8}The Law of the Picture. People do not do what people hear, they do what they see. Leaders lead by example. Because of this, we must embody our ideals to create a picture of what will inspire people to follow our lead.
9)The Law of Victory. Leaders find a way for the team to win. True leaders have a passion for victory. Winston Churchill is one of the finest examples of someone who inspired victory. His most famous quotes are” Never, Never, Never Give Up!” , “The Harder The Battle, The Sweeter The Victory!” and “Victory At All Costs, Victory In Spite Of All Terror, Victory However Long And Hard The Road May Be: For Without Victory There Is No Survival.” Abe Lincoln is quoted as saying one of his general’s leadership captured defeat out of the jaws of victory by not having a passion for victory. A victory that comes from finding a way for the team to win maybe having no Plan B or going from Plan A all the way through the alphabet to bring our vision to life and do what we’re here to do.
How To Lead Your Team And Relationships From A ME To WE MINDSET!
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