Change Leadership Books-Take Control

What with the increasing and continued competition between rival businesses in the modern world, effective leadership has never been more important. There are a number of informative change leadership books on the market that will help you successfully take (and keep) control.

Leadership Books

  1. Rapid Transformation by Behnam Tabrizi

Within his book, Rapid Transformation, Tabrizi demonstrates how wholesale change leadership can be affected within a single business in the space of just 90 days. Within this text, Tabrizi shows business owners how to identify and rectify specific problems, thereby affecting large (and meaningful) changes in their company.

  1. Leaders Make the Future by Bob Johansen

Within Leaders Make the Future, Johansen provides a number of pointers on how business leaders can learn to gain control of their companies by employing a different set of skills. To illustrate, Johansen places great emphasis on a successful leader’s ability to connect (and sympathise) with those around them.

  1. Beyond the Obvious by Phil McKinney

Within his book Beyond the Obvious, McKinney presents a number of business-orientated questions based upon innovation, progress and change, that a company leader can ask both themselves (and their employees) to try and improve the efficiency of their business. McKinney’s book is useful and effective as the writer himself is also a highly successful inventor and businessman, with years of practical experience.

  1. The Learning Leader by Douglas Reeves

The learning leader is aimed at educators who are working in struggling educational institutions who are looking for ways to become strong leaders to help improve the performance of their teams and pupils. He has written numerous volumes on educational leadership and an bibliography can be found on Douglas Reeves website.

  1. Reinventing Organizations by Frederic Laloux

Within Reinventing Organizations, Laloux suggests that key organisations should apply change leadership alterations to their businesses so that the companies in question represent humanity more fully rather than being driven solely by the pursuit of profit. In Laloux’s view, such a shift in business consciousness is necessary to usher in a more inclusive global market.

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