Failing to do our work might trigger any number of reactions from those who rely on our output.
1) Failing to do our work can create fear and concern from folk who depend on our efforts to complete tasks in which they are involved.
2) Failing to do our work may initiate an overall decline in productivity, especially if resources need to be shifted around to compensate for our inactivity.
3) Failing to do our work could be the proverbial straw to break the camel’s back, providing the final excuse to have our position taken from us by those above us.
And so on and so on. However, failing to do our work is most likely something we never think about so I will leave you now as you continue with your daily routine.
If you’d like to explore the issue of commitments, tasks and duties as part of a coaching conversation, feel free to get in contact.
Thanks for reading this ‘Failing to do our work’ post today.
Brian Groves DipM MCIM Chartered Marketer, Coach, Trainer and Author, supplies professional and personal development to a portfolio of corporate and individual clients.
As an Adjunct Professor at the Catholic University of Milan, Italy, Brian teaches an International graduate course, using four characters taken from dramatic texts as coaching clients, to examine various work-related leadership and performance matters.
Brian’s goal is to support through coaching, training and writing all who wish to live their potential, in education, work or life in general.
You can contact Brian via e-mail (firstname.lastname@example.org), by clicking on the icons or leaving a comment below.