$19.95 Buy and instantly download this paper now
This essay lays out the framework for what kind of characteristics are necessary for becoming a good leader. The author analyzes and reports her own leadership skills by providing results from a few personality tests, and discusses how her time spent as a military officer contributed to her leadership skills. The remainder of the paper is dedicated to leadership in the classroom, explaining that it is crucial for any teacher or educator to embody an instructional leadership style.
From the Paper:"In leadership frameworks as well as in education in order for something to be teachable it must be understood. As a leader it is important to be able to communicate effectively, that means that you must be able to transfer your point of view to another so that it is understood completely. As a leader in education or in any filed you must teach and not preach. You have to tell a story or you have to find common touch points with the listener by always asking questions and remaining open-minded. One must also to lead by example and not just by authority. Telling someone to do something and showing them how to perform the task are can be very different approaches to the same situation. The first is controlling and the latter is usually empowering.
"During the course of research for this paper I used several tools to analyze my leadership skills to know my strengths and my weaknesses. The following was the result of the Jungian typology Test"
Sample of Sources Used:
- Bandura, A. (1994). Self-efficacy. In V. S. Ramachaudran (Ed.), Encyclopedia of human behavior (Vol. 4, pp. 71-81). New York : Academic Press.
- Cohen, E., & Tichy, N. (1997). How leaders develop leaders. Training & Development, 51 , p. 58-72.
- "ENJF". (2008) Typelogic. Typelogic.com. Retrieved on October 11, 2008 from http://typelogic.com/enfj.html
- Fisher, R., & Ury, W. (1991). Getting to yes: Negotiating agreement without giving in (2nd ed.). New York : Viking Penguin.
- Goldberg, R. A. (2001). Implementing a professional development system through appreciative inquiry. Leadership & Organization Development Journal , 22 (2), p. 56-61.
Cite this Case Study:
Leadership Framework (2010, June 11) Retrieved August 10, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/case-study/leadership-framework-120393/
"Leadership Framework" 11 June 2010. Web. 10 August. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/case-study/leadership-framework-120393/>