Coach John Wooden would encourage his players to “Make each day your masterpiece.” This idea was one of the seven things Coach Wooden’s father instilled in him from a very early age.

As a leader, you set the standard of performance for your team. People are watching you all the time, and it is not easy to expect more from the people on your team or in your family than you expect from yourself.

The facilitator asked the class, what is it you want from the people on your team? As I considered his question and began to write, the facilitator interrupted my thought process by asking a question that would forever change my leadership mindset; "Don't you want things FOR your team, not FROM your team?"

Networking requires an intentional mindset and a unique set of skills. Here are ten strategies if you hope to become a world-class networker.

Vulnerability in leadership is being talked about a lot these days. And in many cases, it is still viewed as something to be avoided.

As a leader, you will have no shortage of opportunities to tell people what you would like them to do. However, simply telling does not always generate the same level of engagement as inspiring them to do what they think should be done.

My doctor’s office has this sneaky little mind trick they like to play on visiting patients.

You already have a morning routine. The question to ask yourself is whether it is helping you or hurting you.

Most leaders care very much about the people they lead; they struggle to find the best way to show it and the time to show it.

I was reminded recently about an often-overlooked tool that leaders can use to improve connection with people in their circle of influence.