This assignment talks about The Effects of Organizational Citizenship Behaviors.Decision making and producing results are two responsibilities of any leader. As you continue to develop as a leader, you will be tasked with more situations where decision making and results will be a larger part of your evaluation.
Review the following lecture:
· Firstly, mindful Decision Making and Driving Results
The project assignment provides a forum for analyzing and evaluating relevant topics of this week on the basis of the course competencies covered.
Decision making and producing results are two responsibilities of any leader. As you continue to develop as a leader, you will be tasked with more situations where decision making and results will be a larger part of your evaluation.
Read the following articles along with this week’s lecture:
· The Effects of Organizational Citizenship Behaviors and Decision-Making Styles on Transformational Leadership Behavior
· How Leaders Communicate Big Ideas to Drive Business Results
Understanding the different decision-making styles does a lot of good things for you:
Combine all of the above, and you reach the biggest perk of knowing your own style: you make better decisions.
You can play to your strengths, mitigate your weaknesses, and tailor your approach to best suit a specific situation.
When it comes to decision-making styles in management, there’s no such thing as “good” and “bad.”
There are four distinct styles, each of which has its own unique pros, cons, and use cases. Let’s take an in-depth look at each of them.
Think about the term “directive.” It sounds like you’re taking charge, doesn’t it? That’s a good way to think about this decision-making style.
When you’re a directive decision-maker, you rely on your own insights and experiences to make decisions. You don’t feel a need to pull in the opinions or perspectives of others. You’d rather weigh the pros and cons yourself, make a choice, and then loop others in.
In group settings, these are the people who take charge. They know what they want, and they direct other people to do whatever it takes to get it.
You might also hear this called independent decision-making, decisive decision-making, or autocratic decision-making.
Using these articles as suggestions, develop strategies that will drive your decision-making practice and produce results as a leader. Be sure to include specific examples of: