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“Assume what people say and do are consistent with what they consider meaningful and purposeful,” suggests author Joshua Spodek in Inc. “You’ll start to interpret all their behavior as telling you how to make their work meaningful.”

Without a high degree of emotional intelligence, “your team members won’t be self-aware enough to know how they come across to others. They won’t be able to empathize or listen to each other, or find ways to improve their skills individually or as a group. But for managers, changing that starts by adopting a few good habits, then modeling them continuously for their teams.”

“Providing your team with a great working environment is the best way I know of to get them to go consistently above and beyond the line of duty — it’s also one of the best ways to attract top talent.” TNLT’s Ben Slater suggests 4 things you need to consider when carving out your company culture.

“Nearly every knowledge worker these days is a member of multiple concurrent teams. Together, organizational and team leaders can make the most of that trend by creating an environment where multiteamers will thrive.” According to HBR’s Mark Mortensen and Heidi K. Gardner, “All around, it’s a significant investment of time and effort. But organizations pay a much higher price when they neglect the costs of multiteaming in hot pursuit of its benefits.”

“Inspiring a learning culture takes communication, passion and teamwork — but when you invite people to strive for the impossible, big things happen.” Author and CEO Brian Scudamore offers 5 ways to inspire your team to always be learning.

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