“Do not count your losses, count your lessons.” JM
TEST, FAIL, LEARN, IMPROVE, RE-ENTER
It’s not what you know because you fail, it’s what you are changing because you fail that’s going to make you better
Constantly let the people that you are leading know that you have had your losses too.
The lessons you have learned from your failures have served you much better than the success you have had in your wins and victories.
You have to know what you want to accomplish.
You have to have the right tools.
You have to stay focused.
You have to be consistent.
You have to stay with the project until it’s finished.
What sets me apart from other coaches?
What are my strengths?
What makes me unique?
Ask yourself daily if you’ve lived out the Rule of 5. At the end of each day, look at the Rule of 5 and ask “How well have I lead today? How have I grown myself and our team today? What have we created today? Have I executed with excellence today? And finally, who have I served today?”
As you make strategic decisions, make sure that they align with your Rule of 5. If they don’t, why not?
Measure your team’s performance by how well they practice the Rule of 5. Make it a part of the conversation during your athlete huddles and reward players who consistently practice the Rule of 5 with excellence.
Leadershift, John C. Maxwell helps leaders gain the ability and willingness to make leadership changes that will positively enhance their organizational and personal growth. He does this by sharing the eleven shifts he made over the course of his long and successful leadership career. Each shift changed his trajectory and set him up for new and exciting achievements, ultimately strengthening and sustaining his leadership abilities and making him the admired leadership expert he is today.