When starting a company, it is easy to be carried away with that spectacular new product you will offer to the general public, while neglecting the corporate life that makes it possible in the first place.
In every company there are super-achievers, employees that work faster and better than their colleagues. To keep them happy there should be some reward system in place and in this installment of Leadership we'll focus on time.
There comes a time when you wake up and say to yourself "OK, that's enough, I quit." Maybe you even had that idea several times. But, before you submit your resignation to the board, stop for a while and think, maybe this is not the best solution.
To lead a company toward success, its manager must have - among other hard and soft skills - mental strength. Fortunately, this is not something abstract from the domain of "sit on the couch and talk to me," a few simple advice will do.
Losing a creative mind, that key person with a vision that guides the whole company to move forward, is the greatest loss that can happen. But it's not time for panic, although private and public companies may react differently to this.
Every company has all sorts of managers on several levels. We already know the flat structure with less levels is more efficient but what would happen if we cut managers' structure and leave just employees?