Who makes the decisions in your group?
How much input do you accept from your followers?
How much direction do you give to subordinates?
How do you respond to mistakes by members of your team?
How often do you check in with members of your team?
What do you do to motivate your team?
What's the most important goal for your group?
How do you define a successful team?
Leadership Style Quiz: What's Your Leadership Style?
Your results suggest that you tend to have a transformational leadership style. The people in your group look to you to serve as an example, and you are happy to oblige. You offer motivation, guidance, and inspiration that lead your team members to feel passionate and committed to the cause.
Your results suggest that you tend to have a managerial leadership style. You're all about having a plan and sticking with it. You expect people on your team to follow the rules, accept direction, and get things done on a schedule. On the plus side, your team gets things done efficiently and on time. Sometimes, people on your team might be left feeling micromanaged, which can lead to dissatisfaction and low commitment.
Your results suggest that you tend to have an authoritarian leadership style. You have the final say over all decisions and you rarely, if ever, accept any input from the members of your team. This can work well in situations where you are the most knowledgeable person or when time is of the essence. When overused, this style can crush creativity and lead to high turnover.
Your results suggest that you tend to have a democratic leadership style. While you still retain the final say over decisions in your group, you are good at letting members of your group have a say and contribute their expertise. On the plus side, the people on your team feel engaged in the process and committed to the group's goals. Problems can emerge, however, if your followers are not sure of their roles.
Your results suggest that you tend to have a laissez-faire approach to leadership. This style of leadership generally results in the poorest outcomes, although it can be appropriate in certain situations. Because of the lack of direction, group members may feel uninvolved and unsure of what they are supposed to be doing. In cases where group members are themselves experts, it can be a good choice and allow these highly skilled team members to have their autonomy while expressing their creativity.
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