We often hear people discuss the need for some kind of balance and balance, but we rarely see those in leadership, apply the equilibrium principle in their own way. It must be borne in mind that leaders, especially those who are volunteers, have not only organization and responsibility but also professional and personal lives. Unless anyone keeps a balance between their commitments in each of these areas, it's almost impossible to act as a truly successful and meaningful leader. Almost by definition there are numerous pressures and conflicts for leaders to take into account and also control. Few people consider this balance and endlessly neglecting at least one of these important areas, thus creating additional loads, and being counterproductive.
1. For more than three decades after working closely with over a thousand leaders in hundreds of organizations, I managed to start when the leader did not do what was necessary for good people. However, soon I realized that there are often conflicts and external forces that affect somebody in leadership leadership and each of us must determine what our priorities are. Unfortunately, all too often, leadership training is not fully exploring external forces and effects, nor does anyone train how to learn art and science of balance of life. We can not neglect our personal lives without creating many conflicts and if a leader neglects his "day work" he will create many additional challenges and strains.
2. Balance leaders fully commit to each of the three elements of their lives, without neglecting anyone. It does not always mean you have to spend the same time in all three areas, but it's more about quality than amount of time. It requires using our time much more efficiently and more efficiently than most of us do and learn to plan properly and limit the time we go. It is thought that both the most successful and richest person, and least the most successful, the poorest, each in the twenty-four hours of their time, the difference is how they use that time. Fine balance requires mastering time management by spending time initially to analyze and plan and then focus on what needs to be done and done. We must think about our loved ones and never neglect them, but must encourage them to support our other efforts and we must be held when we need. We must perform our paid position efficiently and effectively to minimize the overload and strain that could affect our organization. The leader must take a timely action, rather than waste time and effort by postponing and worrying.
We have all heard the idea that the people who work usually get the best results. However, it is far more important to understand how we use our time and be true to everything we do, which makes a huge difference.