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Applying the Law of Addition:
1.Do you have a servant’s attitude when it comes to leadership? Don’t be too quick to say yes. Here’s how you can tell. In situations when you are required to serve others, how do you respond? Do you become impatient? Do you feel resentful? Do you feel as though certain tasks are beneath your dignity or position? If you answer yes to any of those questions, then your attitude is not as good as it should be. Make it a practice to perform small acts of service for others without seeking credit or recognition for them. Continue until you no longer resent doing them.
2.What do the people closest to you value? Make a list of the most important people in your life – from home, work, church, hobbies, and so on. After making the list, what what each person values most. Then rate yourself on a scale of 1 (poorly) to 10 (excellently) on how well you relate to that person’s values. If you can’t articulate what someone values or you score lower than an 8 in relating to that person, spend more time with him or her to improve.
3.Make adding value part of your lifestyle. Begin with those closest to you. How could you add value to the people on your list related to what they value? Start doing it. Then do the same with all of the people you currently lead. If there are only a few add value individually. If you lead large numbers of people, you may have to think of ways to serve groups as well as individuals.
Applying the Law of Solid Ground:
1.How trustworthy would your followers say you are? How can you measure their trust? By how open they are with you. Do they openly share opinions with you – even negative ones? Do they give you bad news as readily as good news? Do they let you know what’s going on in their areas of responsibility? If not, they may not trust your character.
2.How about your colleagues and your leaders? Do they consistently put their trust in you? How do you measure their trust? By how much responsibility they entrust to you. If you regularly carry weighty responsibilities that is a good sign that you are trustworthy. If not, then you need to find out whether they doubt your competence or your character.
3.Most high achievers spend time developing their professional skills. They seek to be highly competent. Fewer focus on their character. What are you currently doing to develop you character?
Remember you should be trying to apply the Laws of Leadership to your current healthcare position and/or job situation.