Servant leadership is critical to success in any arena. I see it in the church and every organization I am involved with. Our government is lacking in the servant leadership mentality. Badly and sadly needed. What an inspiring and reinforcing post! Contrary to popular misconceptions, the best leaders I encountered in my Air Force career were servant leaders who fully subscribed to the core values of service before self, integrity, and excellence in all we do.
In my post-military corporate career, the most effective leaders I supported focused selflessly on objectives as well as mentoring, developing, and promoting their juniors, peers, and even superiors. Our legacies ultimately depend on how we impact and influence others. Your insights on servant leadership are a significant key to leading a life well lived in every aspect of our lives. I enjoy a run or a cycling class first thing in the AM to re-calibrate, thank you for sharing this wisdom!
I often tell my employees that we have to take care of ourselves before we take care of others while using the analogy of the oxygen masks on the airplane you are asked to put it on yourself before you go to help someone else. I had not yet thought of this in respect to leadership so thank you for the lightbulb moment. Thanks so much for sharing this post today!
Ten Military Figures Who Got it Right
My one word for year is servant-hearted. Thank you for continued inspiration and nudges to be more authentic. Servant leadership is at the core of my leadership art. I strive daily to be a servant leader, it is a journey and would love to be able to have the book. Yes I too was impacted by the error so may have lost the opportunity to receive the book. Regardless, I fall into the categories of the heart, the head, and the habits. It sounds like this book offers a different perspective on leadership! Ken Blanchard always has such a straightforward approach to leadership topics.
Looking forward to reading this next installment on Servant Leader. Currently reading a book about Fred Rogers of Mr. He did such a great job of modeling servant leadership in such subtle, yet powerful ways! I try to embody servant leadership, but it is hard. Sounds like I could really use this guide. I am in a place where I am not even sure if my actions feed my ego or if I do them to really serve others. I need a guide! A holistic look at leadership qualities both personal and professional that lead to a more productive and humanistic experience.
Thank you for the important work and commentary on servant leadership. Its a concept that needs more attention from management at all levels. The threads of servant leadership have been part of an ongoing peer mentor conversation I have been taking part in. I would love the opportunity to read this book! I share your insight with my management team regularly. I would love to have this book to share, as well. Helps to see the bigger picture of leadership. Come out from behind your desk, out of your office, board meetings, step out from behind the camera that videotapes your messages and periodically mingle in the workplace and acknowledge your team…on the front lines as its happening…engage in spontaneous opportunities to solicit feedback from your team about their day in that moment.
Your frontline people have invaluable information that is worth its weight in gold. Otherwise, you are just Oz behind the curtain. I love the the idea of servant leadership. I actually heard about a credit union that changed their titles. Dan…thank you for a great post. Servant-leadership is the foundation of our Academy. I was fortunate to have the opportunity to study with Ken Blanchard in the early part of my career. I thoroughly enjoy the daily messages I receive from Leadership Freak. I am a special education teacher in a high school. Have been for 24 years. I also teach Driver Education, am involved in my community, church and family.
I also try to live by what I continue to learn in a 12 step program. Surrounding myself with this combination of wealth of knowledge, purpose for life, and service to others is what helps to keep me centered, driven, and serving others. Thank you so much for all that you share each day! I thought this post was concise, thoughtful, and insightful. These are concepts that can help develop the entire person. Took me a long time to figure out that Servant Leadership is my leadership style. This is great information. I agree this is a way of life!
I always wish to serve my team. It helps the process be more introspective with ideas and suggestions that can be found in this volume. I would welcome a copy electronically if chosen. Thanks in advance. I often wonder if servant leadership can be taught or learned. Servant Leadership seems to me to be driven from the heart. Looking forward to this newest publication. I appreciate your daily encouragement and enlightment. I need this on my journey of becoming a good leader. Looking forward to reading the book, particularly because I have enjoyed and benefitted from many other books that Dr.
Blanchard has been part of. The concept of a leader being a servant seems oxymoronic on the surface. The almost constant reflection is challenging but is also responsible for the most growth. By no means have we arrived, but we truly live to serve. I let my team know I am there for them, and expect the same. We are all striving towards the same goal and results, and we help each other reach those results.
It makes work a joy, not a job. Thank you for sharing! It encouraged me and made me smile. Through him I had a daily model to provide consistent reminders and examples. As a leader I strive to keep the habits of servant leadership and appreciate spokespeople such as Ken Blanchard provide continual advice and reinforcement to help me stay on track.
I find this philosophy aligns with an outward mindset as defined by The Arbinger Institute: People often unknowingly work with an inward mindset, focusing on their own needs, challenges, and objectives without an awareness of their impact on others. When people work with an outward mindset, they take into account their impact on others and focus on the needs of the organization as a whole. I also want to commit to entering the day slowly! Just saying it brings a sense of peace. Thank you for the excerpt of what it takes to be a servant leader.
I think the highlight that resonates with me is the habits are about recalibrating, on a daily basis, who you want to be. Thank you, again. Thanks for the inspiring ideas. I especially liked this part: The heart is about intentions and character—who you are at your core. I find it fascinating to be able to learn about the role as a Servant Leader. I have always thought my subdued personality and focus on helping was a detriment to being an organizational leader. I would like to look deeper how I can develop these into strengths.
Another great post. I read this blog daily and it re energizes me and reminds me that I choose how to respond to challenging situations. This is the kind of leadership I want to display.
THE NCO: ARMY LEADER, SERVANT LEADER
I am sure this book will help me in my pursuit. Servant Leadership sound like a fantastic, introspective approach to leadership. I have always believed in working harder than you ask your people to. I cannot ask them to do more than I am willing to. This is a great post. Made me reflect and think about how I start my day off on the right foot. Truth is, I start my day off by opening my work email and reading the Leadership Freak Blog.
I love it! I read the Leadership Freak blog daily and it had guided and stretched me over the years. I have slowly started the learn the benefits of starting my day slow and ending it with a time of reflection. I look forward to receiving a copy of the book! Adding bookends to your day serves the same purpose as books on a shelf — to keep them aligned and readily available.
My morning routine is to start with a bit of learning, both structured or unstructured, to go into the day with a new idea or perspective. The end of the day routine is self-reflection, evaluating my accomplishments, and setting a loose plan for the next day. This allows me to focus on what I want to accomplish, offer time to the needs of others, and limit the potential for chaos. Great leadership subject! Servant Leadership is so important to me as I grow as a leader. I love the advice about habits. Hi Ken, I have been a manager and leader of a small group for about 7 years now.
I thank you for doing what you do and seeing the opportunities in all of us. I think the key ingredient to a servant leader is humility. By humbling yourself to be willing to serve others above self, you force yourself to look at the world differently and thereby treat others differently as well. I find much to be grateful for each and every day. I start by being grateful that I am upright and respirating and that I can go to work. I am each day grateful that I have a loving wife and now Adult children who I have seen grow and mature in wonderful fulfilling ways.
I am grateful each day that I live in a free Country where at least for now I can voice my opinions in a free and open manner. I am grateful each day that hard work and good manners really do produce wonderful results. I am grateful that even here in the Socialist State of Taxifornia the Snow is where God really meant it to be in the mountains should you wish to visit it in its extreme and cold glory. Go figure…. I, too, have always struggled with the heart and habits, although habits more than heart.
The pressures of the day and the rush to the next deliverable often force the proper habits to the side. This is an area where I continue to look at myself for improvement. They stimulate thoughfulness and inviite self-awareness. I aways come away with something useful to elevate both leadership and team success. Quiet joy for Servant Leaders is oh so true! A Servant Leader is not in a leadership position for fame and glory. A servant leader is in it for the greater good. What comes from that, to me, is more priceless than any amount of fame and glory.
Thanx guys for all that you do! I have learned about Jesus from many servant leaders. The idea can only spread thru example. Our nature is selfish and wants attention, servant leaders have none of either, the vast majority are only appreciated in the circle where they interact. Thanks for quantifying what it is!
Pete: I have received a book from this web site before. It is not based off of the first It is by the best 20 responses. Sharing your why and engaging others is a critical part of servant leadership. I agree checking my ego and not taking things so personal helps. There are times I will let a team member go with less then the best option if risk are acceptable as a learning tool.
5 Reasons Why You Should Switch to the Rare Servant Leadership
Enjoyed your input sir. I love the idea of reflecting on what went well each day and an opportunity to do better. There are definitely times as a leader when my experience is significantly greater than others to direct the best possible outcome, but it is important that the others understand the reason WHY. I love discussions about servant leadership. It is a concept that, at times, seems completely absent from the workplace.
Servant leadership requires a healthy dose of self-awareness and great deal of emotional intelligence. You can have all the theory in your back pocket and act on your best behavior because you know that people are watching. It is what you do behind closed doors and what you think in the recesses of your mind that makes you who you REALLY are.
Servant Leadership is a great approach to leadership that works. Servant leaders are those who just do without being told or asked. I saw that from my older generation. We need to encourage that in our next generations. Tried leaving a comment gotta have one of those books!!!!!!!!!!! My comment: I have loved reading Ken Blanchard over the years!!!
Thanks for this very relevant book!!! Mitchell, KY Phone: ext. To learn how you can leave a legacy at Redwood and empower children and adults to flourish, prosper and achieve the quality of life they deserve for years to come, call x If you received this transmission in error, please immediately contact the sender and destroy the material in its entirety, whether in electronic or hard copy format. I believe the world would be a much better place if more leaders allowed the Servant Leader within them to shine through. I think most of us have it at our core, but unfortunately other types of leaders have been rewarded and have become role models.
However, there are many of us who know it feels right and makes us shine inside and out when we exhibit behaviors of a SL. My mission is to raise awareness with those I coach to the benefits and realities of successful SLs. So glad to know you both are fantastic examples! Through my 30 years in leadership positions I have continued to aspire to be a servant leader.
Servant leadership requires you to be centered and comfortable with yourself. I have found this to be a great personal test. Leadership reflects attitude!!! I love this quote. It lives in my heart ever since I heard it. If the leader has great attitude and leads by modeling exemplary attributes, it permeates among others….
This looks like a great book to read as a building principal being a servant leader is always my goal. Servant leadership is about humility for me, leadership is so often about the position that is held, that position is a privilege, others you work with and lead have skills and attributes that are critical to the strengths of your teams. You listen to the spoken, the unspoken, observe actions, interactions, collaborate, coach as needed, you humbly observe your teams being their best and making a difference through being the leader they need when they need it.
A servant leader is with you all along the way. In front if you to help move obstacles and distractions. Behind you to give an extra push and cheer you on. Along side you so you can learn and grow together. Also, great advice on starting the day off right and ending the day in a moment of self-reflection. Good post, thanks for your insights! I would love to win a copy of the book. Ken Blanchard is an inspiring leader and writer. I would love to win a copy of this book!
Trying to balance the pressures of a growing results while be a true servant leader to those around me. Love your posts each week! Always my favorite email in my inbox. I use your posts with my leadership team every Wednesday. Very much enjoy these posts and the inspiration in my email. Starting my day slowly is an opportunity for me! Great advice!! I would LOVE to win a copy of this book! In my quest to no longer be held captive to my personality type Myers Briggs ; servant leadership has euipped me with the tools to take the ten percent stretch.
The servant leadership practices have helped me to divert more focus how my personal growth may be used to develope and inspire the growth of others. This has proved beneficial in the law enforcement profession. It really comes down to our ability to connect through our common humanity. Thank You for a lifetime of wisdom. Cant wait to read this! Ive experienced the benfits of being lead by a leader who embodies servant leadership and one who has crushed the team and would have benefitted from adopting the principles. Would love to learn the core components to adopt and share.
Would love a copy please. With my staff, I bought them journals and asked them to book in their calendars 10 minutes at the end of each day to do reflective journaling and learn how to end their end reflecting on what they learned about themselves, ie recalibrate. Love reading everything you write. Merci Dan! Will I get a chance to win a digital copy as your international subscriber and change my mind about it? Do not let others do things that you are not prepared to do yourself- a motto that I keep in mind. Also, the more you do, the more you can do! The important thing is to be a leader that is not more servant than leader.
My day starts with prayer and quiet time, my school day starts with your blog and my day ends in reflection. I do however not write my reflection down…this will be something new to try out and shake things up in the next week. But, with time, we start becoming aware of how much more we need to learn, so our confidence dips sinks down to the level of our knowledge. As the knowledge grows, so does the confidence. Now, without self-awareness and regular recalibration, our confidence can stay down.
Without this, nobody can truly grow and meet their fullest potentials. Thank you, Ken, for helping me learn more about my self through these meaningful posts. I was the nerd who wrote things down and was able to answer some questions right after the lunch break because I was able to refer to my notes.
Really useful book! Having a name to it gives me confidence to lead on! I appreciate the notion of taking intentional time to prepare for the day and define who you want to be today. Recalibrate everyday. Servant leadership comes down to putting your people first. They are your most valuable asset and you need to groom them towards becoming the future leaders.
Servant leaders seem to have the most cohesive and productive teams. Unfortunately, that approach to leadership is sometimes seen by others as soft or weak. Stick with it and the results will speak for themselves. I appreciate reading the other thoughtful comments on this topic. Head to Heart — Heart to Habit. Servant Leadership is a skill that needs to be practiced on a regular basis. Thank you for the reminder to take time to recalibrate. This list helps me to reflect and get re-centered when needed.
I would love a copy of this book to explore more of what type of leader I am. This post reminds me of the importance of distributing leadership to effective collaboration. MLK Jr. One of the best ways to view leadership. I learned this concept a few years ago and it has stuck with me. When you begin to think and believe the concepts around servant leadership your attitude toward work and life changes.
At this point, I think I may have shared your blog with everyone in my department! Both to enrich our understanding and lives, and with the realization that it is generally futile to expect others to let us into their lives without first making the effort to let them into ours. This process works all the way down to the face to face and voice to voice team members who serve your customers. Without service and the willingness to give, relationships seem selfish and one-sided. As they say, People quit people.
You can become invincible if you take the time to care and serve those around you. Servant leadership is a new topic of conversation in my office. I have found that being a servant leader on several different types of projects is the best way for the project to succeed. I love the idea of heart, head, hands and habits, especially if I could work out how to live that everyday with my team.
Very insightful post! Doing a daily recalibration is an outstanding idea; I have a 30 minute block of time on my calendar every day to wrap up what I accomplished and to plan for what I hope to achieve tomorrow. But the idea to reflect on what went well or could have gone better is great is a great way to help put forth your very best every day. Some church leaders find it beyond themselves to serve ie car park duty, litter picking and the other jobs that seem to belittle their egos.
Servant leadership is what this world needs more of to bring purpose and a gentle success that is real. I agree I have a director right now who has this quiet peace, always reminding us to make sure the important stuff of life is in order. Great thoughts! At its core, servant leadership is putting the needs of your people before your own.
I manage 3 teams with 20 direct reports.. I love the aspect of entering your day slowly. That resonates so simply that it has staying power for me. Love my daily fix here! It is exciting to see the movement continue. As we expand the resources available, people will more easily understand how they can embody servant leadership in action.
As it becomes more mainstream, we will only improve collectively as leaders. This sounds very familiar to another book I have read…. Servants heart for Servant leadership…. Not always easy to keep the ego at bay, but servant leadership will find positive ways to impact lives and serve others.
This is very heartfelt. As I think of what this country is going through and this world. But living out this principles can be HUGE influencers to get us back on track. Thank you for sharing this. Very enlightening. Every member of Congress should have this as a Mandatory reading to remind them, they are to serve the American people and lead humbly. Leadership of this kind is ever so important to to eliminating the divide that exist in our country today. I believe these character traits help to establish meaningful relationships while creating a more productive workplace and society.
A great read, thanks! I find this concept in full alignment with our religious belief, and if all leaders embrass it, I am quite certain, the world will be a far much better place to be. This concept also breaches the gap between leaders and their team and will certainly create an acceptance feeling of each at his position.
Then the learning place essential for growth among team members will become obvious. Do the right thing always and create a work environment that encourages people to want to do difficult work activities. People will go through tough obstacles if this environment is created. You are commenting using your WordPress. You are commenting using your Google account. You are commenting using your Twitter account.
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Army Leader, Servant Leader
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- Start With Qualities, Preferences, and Non-Technical Skills.
- Article excerpt.
- Five Necessary Attitudes of a Servant Leader;
- RUNNING FROM BEIGE (The Ties That Bind Series Book 1)?
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David L. The plaque and auditorium named in his honor are in recognition of his commitment to the growth of people. Former commanding general of the U. James B. Raymond Plank served as a combat pilot during World War II and completed more than 40 successful missions in a B bomber. He even witnessed the atomic-bomb attack on Nagasaki. However, he makes this list for his accomplishments following his military service as an entrepreneur. The company now employs over 3, employees across the globe. Following Mr.
Proving both fiction, and non-fiction, offer their readers benefits, a fictitious character appears on this list.
In the novel, Gen. As proven by their stories, these military figures left an indelible mark on history. Servant leadership is not magic—it is a humble approach that places the needs of others first. Military leaders who employ servant leadership enhance their organizations with greater morale. Ancelet, B. Second line rescue: Improvised responses to Katrina and Rita. Jackson: Univ. Press of Mississippi. Brooks, D. Fort Bragg honors Norman Park native. The Moultrie Observer.
Bryant, A. Nadja Y. West on the power of empathy. The New York Times. Civil war biography: Robert Gould Shaw. American Battlefield Trust. Davenport, D. Ebener, D. How might servant leadership work? Nonprofit Management and Leadership, 20 3 , Ferdinando, L. Surgeon General shares secrets to leadership success.
Frick, D. Robert K. South, T. New Army research institute will focus on soldier and squad performance. Army Times. Greenleaf, R. The servant as leader. Indianapolis, IN: Robert K. Greenleaf Center. Harari, O. The leadership secrets of Colin Powell. New York: McGraw-Hill. Keith, K. The case for servant leadership. McKay, B. Leadership lessons from Major Dick Winters. The Art of Manliness.
Myrer, A. Once an eagle: A novel. New York: Harper Perennial. NCO strategy.