4 Things Our Desire to Gossip Reveals About Us by Michael Kelley
Whether you’re the CEO or a summer intern, gossip tempts us all, and it can poison an organization. Here’s a unique view on how our struggle with gossip reveals how we view the gospel.
You know the look of gossip. It’s the eyes looking around to make sure no one is listening. It’s the stifled laughter. It’s the slightly smug expression of being on the inside. You know the look – and you probably know the feeling, too. And it feels good.
How to Live in Harmony When a Relationship is Out of Tune by Margaret Feinberg
Margaret explains how to respond when your dearest friend steps on your very last nerve.
Friendships are one of life’s greatest gifts. They’re like treasures—you never know what you’re going to discover about yourself or someone else.
It’s tempting to see a sudden influx of cash as the solution to all financial problems. Art shows how the root of most money problems start way before the low bank-account balance. Here’s why more money won’t help, and what to work on instead.
“If I just had more money…” It’s a common statement. You probably have said it before. You look at your financial picture and assume that the answer to your struggles is more money. More money would solve everything.
Pursue Your Vocation by Tim Challies
We were designed by God to work and work hard. It is glorying to God to pursue a vocation. Tim Challies explains the difference between fallen work and redeemed work and offers practical tips on working hard in a healthy way.
Why do we work? For five or six days of every week, most of us spend at least half of our waking hours doing a job. We take time away from our families and away from worldly pleasures to pursue an occupation. It’s simply what humans do. But why?
It’s Not Your Team, It’s You — How To Tell If You Need A Leadership Coach Or A Team Coach by Shawn Kent Hayashi
The reason your team continually struggles with the same issue over and over may have nothing to do with them and everything to do with you. All leaders have blind spots, and building the self-awareness to see those red flags in yourself takes a lot of work. Here’s how a leadership coach can help.
Sometimes leaders know there’s a problem, they just don’t know who or what is causing it. It can be especially difficult for them to spot the cause when it’s rooted in their own behavior. Sometimes leaders who approach me for help in addressing issues with team dynamics think they need a team coach when they really need an executive coach.