Join Dave Crenshaw for an in-depth discussion in this video Determining who is in charge, part of Leading Productive Meetings.
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In order for your meetings to move smoothly, get results, and help everyone feel…respected, you'll want to have a meeting leader.…It's your choice what to call the leader: a coach, a mentor, president,…facilitator, whatever title you feel is appropriate.…I'll simply refer to this person as the meeting leader.…It's the leader's responsibility to make sure that everyone follows the agenda…and that the ground rules are respected.…They also act as the timekeeper during the meeting.…There are a few different ways to choose the meeting leader.…
The first and most obvious method is based on position, meaning that whoever is…the highest position in the room, whether that's the manager, CEO, project…leader, or executive, is the meeting leader.…The advantage of this method is that there's already an established structure of…reporting and accountability.…Also, this method gives the leader a direct opportunity to provide…development to the group.…The disadvantages of this method are that it may not develop leadership in other…
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- Reducing the length and number of meetings
- Making sure everyone feels heard and appreciated
- Using one-on-one meetings to minimize workplace distractions
- Following up on meeting work<br><br>
- The PMI Registered Education Provider logo is a registered mark of the Project Management Institute, Inc.