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LEADERSHIP TRAITS & STYLES


LEADERSHIP TRAITS & STYLES

JLBC Cadets in individual relationships, a lack of genuine understanding about differing needs can result in arguments,

distance, and breakups. Conflicts about different resources and needs are often at the heart of bitter disputes in the workplace. Recognizing the legitimacy of conflicting demands and becoming willing to identify them in an environment of compassionate understanding opens pathways to creative problem-solving, team building, and improved relationships. JLBC Cadets Mutual trust will flourish when you resolve conflict and disagreement quickly and painlessly.

JLBC Cadets Successful conflict resolution depends on your ability to:

a) Manage stress while remaining alert and calm. JLBC Cadets, You can accurately interpret and read verbal and nonverbal communication by staying quiet.

b) Control your emotions and behavior. JLBC Cadets, You can communicate your needs without frightening, threatening, or punishing others when you control your feelings.

c) JLBC Cadets, make sure you Pay attention to the feelings being generally expressed and the spoken words of other JLBC Cadets.

d) JLBC Cadets Be aware of and always respectful of the differences of each JLBC Cadet within your command. JLBC Cadets by avoiding disrespectful words and

behavior, you can resolve the many problems faster that you may face.

JLBC Cadet's healthy and unhealthy ways of managing and resolving conflicts - JLBC Cadets' conflict usually triggers strong emotions and may lead to hurt feelings, disappointment, and discomfort. JLBC Cadets, when conflict is handled in an unhealthy manner, it may cause irreparable rifts, resentments, and breakups. But when conflict is resolved healthily, it usually increases our general understanding of each JLBC Cadet within our command, builds trust, and strengthens our relationship bonds.

Unhealthy responses to conflict are characterized by the following:

a) JLBC Cadets with an inability to respond and recognize matters of great importance to the other person

b) JLBC Cadets with explosive, angry, hurtful, and resentful reactions

c) JLBC Cadets with the withdrawal of care, which may result in rejection, isolation, shaming, and fear of

abandonment

d) The expectation of bad outcomes

e) The fear and avoidance of conflict



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