1. Allow others to assist you
One of the most common hazards for high-achieving professionals is the desire to know everything. It’s wonderful to be able to assist others. Allowing others to assist you, on the other hand, is equally crucial. You may be more real, personable, and benefit from your colleagues’ wisdom by opening up to them.
2. Concentrate on common interests
Team members who balance the long-term interests of important stakeholders and develop a strategy for accomplishing this vision while keeping opposing internal and external factors in mind will increase their credibility, reputation, and personal influence. To get things done, we rely significantly on relationships.
3. Pay Attention
We often place too much emphasis on what actions we should do rather than how we make others feel. One of the most powerful gifts we can give to another person is to see them, and the greatest way to do so is to listen to them. Listening is becoming a forgotten art, as is the patience required to do it well.
4. Nurture Other People’s Genius
The majority of us have been conditioned to focus on our achievements rather than that of others. However, most leaders require this adjustment in thinking to concentrate outward to be better team players. People will naturally come toward you if you spend your time fostering brilliance in others rather than needing to be the genius yourself. You will inspire and encourage others to reach their full potential.
5. Create a ‘Reward’ for yourself
According to neuroscience, we have pleasant feelings when our brain detects rewards in front of us, so we listen, understand, collaborate, solve issues, and so on. We have negative feelings that advise us to keep away when we sense threats. As a result, make yourself a “prize” to your coworkers by treating them fairly and professionally, relating to them, soliciting their thoughts, and sharing your ideas.