Are you ready to take a simple leadership self-improvement questionnaire? No one is perfect. We all make mistakes, and every one of us can make improvements. However, most of us, including me, seldom take much time to think about where we could improve as leaders. If we take the time to consider where and how we could do better, we can take advantage of a golden opportunity to improve. Consider the following questions and remember that being open and honest is the key to improving. You may not have an answer for every question, and you may have several for one question.

Leadership Self-Improvement Questionnaire

1. What are your strengths as a leader?

 

 

2. What are your weaknesses as a leader?

 

 

3. What would make you better at leading your team?

 

 

4. How could you be a better trainer?

 

 

5. How could you improve working with people one-on-one, such as conducting critiques?

 

 

6. How do you hold yourself back or sabotage your self-improvement?

 

 

Six Questions to Help You Improve

So now what? I think you know. Pick one or two of your answers to work towards improvement. Don’t try to take on too much at once. Getting started with one or two is much better than being paralyzed with too much.

Next, don’t set a goal without a plan of action. For example, one of my leadership weaknesses was poor listening skills. My action plan was not to interrupt anyone. It didn’t always work, but it made me aware and improved my listening skills.

How Can I Help You?

I like to help people and organizations, but I have three criteria I consider before taking an assignment – I believe in what the organization stands for, I know I can help, and it looks like fun. If you have any questions, Contact Me. 

So, does your business have a management training plan? Because if not, many organizations, large and small, use my book, The New Manager’s Workbook, a crash course in effective management, as the basis for their leadership development program. Check it out.

If you liked this post, you might also enjoy Leaders vs Commanders: Which Approach Drives Success?

Photo by Ben Mullins on Unsplash