To learn more about Changing Altitude: How to Soar In Your New Leadership Role and interview authors Greg Hiebert and Dennis O'Neil, please contact email@example.com
"From their eight influence strategies to the signature Comprehensive Change Model, you’ll put down Changing Altitude ready to tackle your next summit."
Taking the time to train your staff well—by ensuring they understand the vision of the organization and the goals you’re working towards—you’ll create more thoughtful and reflective employees. Here is what else you need:
1. An atmosphere of trust
2. A sense of ownership
3. More time to think strategically
Entrepreneur Media has named Changing Altitude a must-read for entrepreneurs looking to scale their businesses.
Scaling your business, no matter what the industry, starts with leadership. Use Changing Altitude as your north star to guide business decisions.
Habits of self-care are one of the most practical, important elements of leading at your best.
California Business Journal invited Greg Hiebert and Dennis O'Neil to discuss the necessity of self-care and the four elements of well-being.
There is always an opportunity to lead up, lead down, and lead laterally.
Greg Hiebert and Dennis O'Neil were guests on Jon Rennie's podcast "The Deep Leadership" discussing all things leadership, especially as it relates to Changing Altitude.
Ultimately, leadership isn't just about hierarchy. There are a number of leaders that don't have an official title, yet, they help provide the purpose, direction, and motivation of the organization toward a common goal.
What is our moral compass? How do we make decisions in the absence of guidance? How do we identify what we personally believe in? And what are our convictions?
In a recent episode of Author Hour with Benji Block, Greg Hiebert and Dennis O'Neil shared their thoughts on the notion of self-awareness as the foundation for leadership traits as a "True North."
If we have the ability to look at a compass or any other gauge in our aircraft, as the pilot analogy in Changing Altitude, then we can have a pretty good idea of where we’re going to head even if we can’t see everything in front of us out in the darkness.
If we have a clear understanding of how we’re perceived by others and are aware of our challenges and our strengths and maybe most importantly, an ability to see what is not just what’s above the surface but also below, then we can understand what is still important to our own personal wellbeing or our team or our organization.