7 Types of Terrible Bosses


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7 types of the most terrible bosses

Fun & Info @ Keralites.netIt’s commonly known that no matter how much you enjoy performing the functions of your job, it’s the co-workers that have the power to make or break the whole experience for you. And it’s none other than your boss, director, supervisor or manager who has the greatest sway over your day-to-day experience. A good boss can make work an absolute pleasure to go to. But bosses are humans like the rest of us, and some of them have glaring flaws. Still, they must be “better” than you in some way to be in a superior position, right? RIGHT?!? Not always.

7 The Insecure Boss

Fun & Info @ Keralites.netThis one flexes their authoritative muscles just to do it, like a child saying “Look at me, mommy. I hate you!” The insecure boss overcompensates by pretending they have supreme confidence in themselves. They can do no wrong, because that would mean that their inner suspicions about their own incompetence are correct.

6 The Paranoid Boss

Fun & Info @ Keralites.netWork paranoia can mentally cripple a person. So, guess what happens when your boss thinks their job performance is in question or that they’re in jeopardy of being fired? You are the one that feels the brunt of it. Special projects will come up that are meant to show off to their superiors and forget about double checking, you’re gonna have to start triple checking. Worst of all, this boss will always have ways to cover their own ass, but not yours if the shit hits the fan.

5 The Boss Who Takes It Out on Everyone Else

Fun & Info @ Keralites.netSome bosses cannot suffer any injustice, no matter how small, at work without pushing it on his or her employees in some way. Sometimes they’ll even bring baggage from their personal lives. Steer clear of this one as much as you possibly can. If that doesn’t work, then try buttering them up from time to time with rum cake, hot toddies or penne a la vodka. (Basically any type of food you can slip alcohol into to calm them down.)

4 The Shit Rolls Downhill Boss

Fun & Info @ Keralites.netWhen in a good mood, this boss may speak to and treat you with respect and maybe even pull their own weight. But this is contingent on how they are being treated or what their workload is like. When something “comes down” from corporate or from their boss, the extra work and stress is passed directly down to you. And hey, isn’t that what being a boss is all about?

3 The Boss Who Has Checked Out

Fun & Info @ Keralites.netSome people just don’t give a sweet damn about their job. If the person in question is one that has authority, then this can mean big problems for their lowly underlings. Because you can bet your ass that they will do as little work as possible while taking as much credit as possible. So, why should someone who doesn’t care get paid more and have a more impressive title than you? Logic’s got nothing to do with it.

2 The Bitter Boss

Fun & Info @ Keralites.netThis is the boss that hates the job, hates the company and hates themselves. No one wants to spend time around someone with so much negative energy, let alone be under their tyrannical rule. This person also loves to poison the well, tainting views about other employees, departments and/or the practices of the company itself.

1 The One You Could Do Better Than

Fun & Info @ Keralites.netSome bosses are good people managers but lack strategy, leadership and skills for success. You may not have any ill-will toward them, but there’s always that frustrating envy of knowing that you could achieve goals that they never could. Its a classic exit strategy in the making. 

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9 Attributes Of The Best Entrepreneurial Leaders


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Creating and building a business is not a one-man show. It requires a team effort, or at least the ability to build trust and confidence among key players, and effectively communicate with partners, team members, investors, vendors, and customers. These actions are the hallmark of an effective leader.
Behind the actions are a set of principles and characteristics that entrepreneurial leaders, like Bill Gates and Steve Jobs, seem to have in common. Look for these and nurture them in your own context to improve the odds of success for your own startup:
  1. Clarity of vision and expectations. You must be able and willing tocommunicate to everyone your vision, goals, and objectives. Just as importantly, you have to be absolutely clear about who you are, what you stand for, and what you expect from everyone around you. People won’t follow you if they are in the dark or confused.
  2. Willingness to make decisions. It is often said that making any decision is better than making no decision. Even better than “any decision” is a good decision made quickly. Business decisions always involve risk, at times a great deal of it. Smart entrepreneurs always balance the risk with facts, when they have them, rather than their gut.
  3. Experience and knowledge in your business area. Effective leaders set a personal standard of competence for every person and function in the startup. It must be clear that you have the knowledge, insight, and skill to make your new company better than your very best competitor.
  4. Commitment and conviction for the venture. This commitment must be passionate enough to motivate and inspire people to do their best work, and put their heart into the effort. Behind the passion must be a business model that makes sense in today’s world, and a determination to keep going despite setbacks.
  5. Open to new ideas and creativity. In business, this means spending time and resources on new ideas, as well as encouraging people to find faster, better, cheaper, and easier ways to produce results, beat competition, and improvecustomer service. Be a role model and guide others to excel.
  6. Courage to acknowledge and attack constraints. An effective leader is willing and able to allocate resources to remove obstacles to the success of the startup, as well as removing constraints on individuals on the team. It is believing that where there is the will, there will be a way.
  7. Reward continuous learning. You have to encourage everyone to learn and grow as a normal and natural part of business. That means no punishment for failures, and positive opportunities for training and advancement. Personally, it means upgrading your own skills, listening, and reading about new developments and approaches.
  8. Self-discipline for consistency and reliability. An effective leader is totally predictable, calm, positive, and confident, even under pressure. People like to follow someone when they don’t have to “walk on eggshells” to avoid angry outbursts, or assume daily changes in direction.
  9. Accept responsibility for all actions. Everyone and every company makes mistakes. Good entrepreneurs don’t want to be seen as perfect, and they have to be seen as willing to accept the fact that “the buck stops here.” No excuses, or putting the blame on the economy, competitors, or team members.
The good news is that all of these principles of leadership are learnable. The bad news is that it’s not easy. Don’t assume that success as an entrepreneur is only about great presentations, killing competitors, or having insanely great ideas. It’s really more about leadership, understanding the needs of your prospective clients, and communicating your solutions with clarity.

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