To all our colleagues who are engaged in developing management behaviours:
Check out an article in Harvard Business Review January-February 2017 entitled The Neuroscience of Trust
Everyone knows that fostering organisational trust is likely to increase employee productivity, energise the workforce and build loyalty but how to do it is the big issue.
How do you build a culture of trust?
How do you build a culture of trust?
What are the trust inhibitors and what causes people to trust each other?
Interestingly the HBR article talks about a long term experiment in 2001 which measured brain activity while people worked in order to look for the neurological signals that give you the message to trust. And following this what are the management behaviours that foster trust?
Read here for yourself a fascinating article that identifies these behaviours (scientifically) and examines how a number of top trust performers do it.
“If you are interested in team performance, trust is worth your attention”. The results of the study that Wendy Hirsch writes about in her blog chimes completely with our Team Trust tool and echoes what we have believed for years now.
Do give it a read, especially if you work with or in teams. http://scienceforwork.com/blog/trust-impact-team-performance/
Trying to work it out!
Leading a multinational project team is not easy! For many people, the first time they need to work closely with partners from different cultures and backgrounds is when they are assigned to a multicultural project team, either as a member of that team or as it’s leader. Continue reading
We commissioned our summer intern Luis Buxton, who is studying French and Spanish at the University of Durham to give us a write up about his thoughts regarding England’s recent performance in the current Euro 2016 Tournament.
We hope you find it as entertaining and enlightening a read as we did…
Click here to read the full blog.
Harvard Business School professor Amy Cuddy says, in her new book Presence, that the two parameters we automatically measure upon meeting someone for the first time are competence and trustworthiness – but which is the most important and how does this impact on the way we present ourselves? Click the link to find out…How people judge you article
TCO International, one of WorldWork’s associated training companies, has successfully used the International Team Trust Indicator (ITTI) numerous times with client teams. In a recently book published by McGraw Hill called Managing Challenges across Cultures: a multicultural project team toolbox, David Trickey, TCO International senior partner, as co-author has included a case study of how ITTI was used within their client Comau, a world leader in advanced production systems. The book includes a ‘ready to use’ toolbox for project managers and facilitators of global project teams in dealing systematically with the multi-cultural challenges they face: how to create and develop trust, build a strong sense of common purpose and team identity, manage mixed loyalties and priorities, communicate intentions clearly and build commitment to key decisions. These tools and approaches are practical, deal with all phases of the project life-cycle and can be used to explore and integrate the differing expectations of how to work in a culturally diverse team.
To learn more about the book and download the section on the use of ITTI click here.
John Keary of Keary Harper (a WorldWork Licensee) has written an article in the September / October Coaching at Work magazine about some team development work he was involved in road testing the new ITTI. We thought you might enjoy reading about it…
Where trust is lacking, business relationships need to be supported by resource-intensive procedures, legal agreements, monitoring and controls. When trust is plentiful these are not needed, so things can happen much more quickly and efficiently.
Read the full blog Trust is Simply More Efficient
Are your teams delivering high performance? A major international bank uses the International Team Trust Indicator (ITTI) with its top teams, resulting in a ‘charter’ on how the team members will work with each other in the future.
Click the link ITTI-Case-Study
Learn more about the ITTI