The Importance of Self-Awareness for effective leadership

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In 1955 the psychologists Joseph Luft and Harrington Ingham developed a model to help people better understand their relationship with themselves and others. In 2000, the author and philosopher Charles Handy developed a leadership and management tool based on Luft’s and Ingham model and called it ‘Johari House’ which aimed […].

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Self-Awareness: How do your peers see you differently than you see yourself?

CO2

One way to locate these blind spots is to use the Johari Window , created by Joseph Luft and Harrington Ingham. by Gary Cohen Self-Awareness: How do your peers see you differently than you see yourself? All leaders have blind spots –even the most self-aware among us. With Johari’s Window, you select 5 to 6 adjectives that best describe your personality from a pile of 56 options: able. accepting. adaptable. brave. caring. cheerful. clever. complex. confident. dependable.

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Blind Spots & Johari Window

CO2

Joseph Luft and Harrington Ingham created the Johari Window nearly 30 years ago to describe hum an behavior. by Calvin Guyer Blind Spots. One of my early Electrical Engineering professors (this was in the early 1980′s) always talked about the knowns, unknowns, known unknowns, and the unknown unknowns (blind spots). This can also be written as follows: I know. I don’t know. I know that I don’t know. I don’t know that I don’t know.

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The Best Version Of You

Tim Milburn

In 1955, Joseph Luft and Harry Ingham developed an interpersonal relationship and communication tool known as the Johari Window. Tweet There are a number of versions of you (and me) out there. This tool placed the various perspectives of “you&# into four basic quadrants. Open : This is the version of you that everyone (including yourself) can see. Hidden : This is the version of you that others can’t see but you are aware of.

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The Best Version Of You

Tim Milburn

In 1955, Joseph Luft and Harry Ingham developed an interpersonal relationship and communication tool known as the Johari Window. There are a number of versions of you (and me) out there. This tool placed the various perspectives of “you&# into four basic quadrants. Open : This is the version of you that everyone (including yourself) can see. Hidden : This is the version of you that others can’t see but you are aware of.

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