Leadership: Nutritionist Relationships

The art of delegation does not mean as leaders we give co-workers tedious tasks that we do not want to do. Also, it does not mean we give others assignment and control the outcomes.
Yes, delegating to others creatively gives us time to work on other projects. A better way of viewing delegation is as permitting leaders to create nutritionist relationships with employees while initiating a collaborative opportunity for joint teamwork which result in companies’ and organizations’ productivities. This means supply (companies’ profit) and demand (customers’ satisfactions) have been met.
Suggestive Tips in Getting Things Done (GTD) through delegations within Nutritionist Relationships:
Delegate projects to others within their areas of expertise.
Delegate a task that will build others’ self-esteem.
Delegate chores and release your control over the assignment.
Delegate projects and accept others’ decisions and completed project designs.
Delegate from a Stewardship perspective versus Gopher delegation. Stewardship delegation appreciate and respect others’ unique talents and gifts, on the other hand, Gopher delegation keeps control over the projects and its outcomes.
Delegate projects with reasonable guidelines, resources, accountabilities checkpoints, and reasonable consequences.
According to Eli Broad, “the inability to delegate is one of the biggest problems I see with managers at all levels.”
“The thing that you do is not good. Both you and these people who are with you will surely wear yourselves out. For this thing is too much for you; you are not able to perform it by yourself” (Exodus 18:17- 18).
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