Looking for a way to pull your team together? This talk brings to life the model of The Five Dysfunctions of a Team, from Patrick Lencioni’s book by the same name by. Learn how this model fundamentally changes the way teams think, and work to bring team members the valuable clarity and results that have previously evaded them. . It's a powerful model and gets teams engaged in critical conversations. In this talk, Interplay Coaching lays out the model with information on how teams can use it to their advantage.

The Five Dysfunctions are:

Trust: Does your team trust each other? Do members ask for help, do they lay bare when they’ve made a mistake, do they share their concerns, and do they help people outside of their own territory when needed? Find out about the foundational function of trust that builds every human relationship -- including in teams.

Conflict: Do you see your team engage around various issues in a passionate dialogue where they mull ideas over and mine for positives, negatives, and unintended consequences?? How does your organization generate constructive conflict?

Commitment: How do you help develop buy-in on your team and communicate clarity of purpose? How do you create the needed commitments to get the work done in such a way that your team becomes the best competitive advantage in your chosen market?

Accountability: Are the members of your team accountable to each other for getting their work done, or do they look to their leader to impose top-down accountability? The more accomplished the teammates, the less likely they are to hold one another accountable. This workshop drills home the importance of peer-to-peer accountability.

Attention to Results: Have you noticed that there may be a few members on your team who may be looking out for their own personal gain over the success of the team? The idea behind The Five Dysfunctions of a Teamis to get the members of your team to think of themselves as a single entity being solely dedicated to achieving the goals of the team. The team gets results because they become a highly focused force.

 

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