Management vs Leadership - PowerPoint by ldzJs5B

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Feel Free to speak your mind
   What works for others may not
          work for you!
We all have:
• Different life experiences (value system)
• Different knowledge levels
• Different stages in our relationships with
  the team
• Different levels of expectations and
            From Webster’s
• Main Entry: man·age·ment
• Pronunciation: \ˈma-nij-mənt\
• Function: noun
• Date: 1598
• 1 : the act or art of managing : the conducting
  or supervising of something (as a business)
  2 : judicious use of means to accomplish an end
  3 : the collective body of those who manage or
  direct an enterprise
• — man·age·men·tal \ˌma-nij-ˈmen-təl\
                      From Webster’s
•   Main Entry: lead·er
•   Pronunciation: \ˈlē-dər\
•   Function: noun
•   Date: 14th century
•   1 : something that leads: as a : a primary or terminal shoot of a plant b :
    tendon, sinew c plural : dots or hyphens (as in an index) used to lead the
    eye horizontally : ellipsis 2 d chiefly British : a newspaper editorial e (1) :
    something for guiding fish into a trap (2) : a short length of material for
    attaching the end of a fishing line to a lure or hook f : loss leader g :
    something that ranks first h : a blank section at the beginning or end of a
    reel of film or recorded tape
    2 : a person who leads: as a : guide, conductor b (1) : a person who directs
    a military force or unit (2) : a person who has commanding authority or
    influence c (1) : the principal officer of a British political party (2) : a party
    member chosen to manage party activities in a legislative body (3) : such a
    party member presiding over the whole legislative body when the party
    constitutes a majority d (1) : conductor c (2) : a first or principal performer of
    a group
Traits of a Successful Manager

• Organization – Knows what’s going on at
  all times
• Technical Knowledge – Able to perform as
  well as any subordinate
• Courage – Ability to confront issues
  (people and technical)
• Drive for results – Will not accept less than
  Traits of a Successful Leader

• Integrity – Sets the example for others
• Initiative – Risk taker, action oriented
• Innovation – Ability to resolve issues in
  new ways
• Communication – Ability to cascade
  thoughts and expectations.
• Motivational – Ability to equitably motivate
  at all levels
        Is there a difference?

• Ask yourself: “Would I rather be Managed
  or Led?”
• Management comes from authority
• Leadership can come from anyone
                       We asked the question:
“ Management vs. Leadership: How do you see it ”
 professionals weighed in with their opinions!

     Quotations may be attributed incorrectly. This is an unedited edition of “Let the People Speak.” ™
                      “What is the difference between
                       Management & Leadership?”

M. Al Zoubi wrote:                             S. Slater wrote:

Management is working in the system;           A manager get things done via planning and
Leadership is working on the System.           delegation. Tasks are assigned and results are
Managers gain authority by position;           obtained via others efforts.
Leaders gains it by influence and character.
Management is reaching goals; Leadership       A leader get things done by holding a vision,
is fulfilling a vision.                        modeling behaviors and inspiring action.
Management cares about efficiency;
Leadership is concerned with effectiveness.
“What is the difference between Management & Leadership?”

     S. McGannon wrote:

     A great manager is a tactician, capable of planning his next three
     moves, and contingencies for each.

     A great leader is someone who is capable of seeing the field,
     articulating the goals, weighing the tactics against these goals, and
     being so human and approachable that people want to crawl across
     broken glass to accomplish them.

     They are not mutually exclusive; but are certainly rare in
    “What is the difference between Management & Leadership?”
M. McNabb wrote:
I would have to agree with the great John Kotter in the HBR "What Leaders Really Do."
Kotter (1990, P.104) begins by saying, "Smart organizations value both and work hard to
make each a part of the team."

MANAGING is about...                           LEADERSHIP is about…
Coping with complexity which includes...       Coping with change which includes…
~Planning & Budgeting                           ~Setting Direction
~Organizing & Staffing                         ~Aligning People
~Controlling & Problem Solving                  ~Motivating & Inspiring

The leader will set the direction but a great manager will say based on that we need
planning and budgeting to make it come true, and so on. There are but a few companies
that are (or have been) blessed with both at the C-levels.
                    “What is the difference between
                     Management & Leadership?”

                                           G. Goel wrote:
T. Bell wrote:
                                           A person working on his vision is
I'll offer a rather simplistic yet often   a leader, else he becomes a
profound perspective; someone once
                                           manager to fulfill a leader's
said "Managers do things right, while
leaders do the right things!"              vision.

Perhaps the same individual also said
"You manage things; you lead
“What is the difference between Management & Leadership?”

     M. Willoughby wrote:

     Leaders and managers from my perspective are very different
     professions. Leaders are the go-getters. They want to change
     things, they think outside of the square and they make it happen.
     I see managers as managing the day-to-day issues.
     “What is the difference between Management & Leadership?”
S. Symington wrote:

To be a manager simply requires that you have a title and some employees. Maybe
a budget. But . . .

To be a leader requires followers.

Anyone can lead, from any position. It only requires that someone. . . or two or
three. . . .follows.

And sometimes, the very best leaders are--the first followers. The ones who jump
on someone else's suggestion with enthusiasm and says "let's do it!"
                   “What is the difference between
                    Management & Leadership?”

W. Pearce wrote:

A good manager gets his subordinates to focus inwardly on process quality
and product delivery, good communications, and both business and
personal professional development.

A good leader gets his subordinates to focus outwardly on vision realization,
mission attainment, and goal accomplishment.

Both are necessary to maximize the opportunities for success.
                        “What is the difference between
                         Management & Leadership?”
G. Sullam wrote:

The focus of a manager is on money results, the focus of a leader is on people.
A good manager of a profitable company see people as "instruments" in order to reach his
objectives of sales, profits, ROI.
A good leader of a political party, or an organization sees material things as instruments to
satisfy his goals, usually the betterment of his people.
To summarize, the leader sees money as means, in order to improve people's life; the
manager sees people as means in order to reach his money objective. But the managers
will never admit this truth.
You can distinguish a manager from a leader, when money is scarce: a manager will fire
people, to return to profits, while a leader will do everything to avoid it.
“What is the difference between Management & Leadership?”

     N. Zagalsky wrote:

     I once heard someone say that managers motivate
     subordinates by winning their fear while leaders motivate
     followers by winning their love.
     “What is the difference between Management & Leadership?”

B. Breen wrote:
The biggest difference between managers and leaders is the way they motivate the people
who work or follow them.

Leaders inspire, have vision and set direction, lead people and have followers. They
cultivate loyalty are charismatic and have a transformational style. They are passionate,
amplify strengths; are people focus, risk-seeking and have empathy for others.

Managers have a position of authority and emphasize control. Management style is
transactional and tends to be reaction and minimize risk.

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