Good Things You Can Learn From a Bad Boss
I don’t want anyone, but you may meet a bad manager at some point in your career. It’s easy to attribute the experience to going through rituals and moving forward, but in reality, you can learn some valuable lessons from poor managers.
After working for over 15 years, it has a significant share of mid-level leaders. But through some creative explanations of the situation, I was able to learn some lessons from these terrible bosses. Read some easy ways to profit from your bad boss.
Don’t be personal
- Generally speaking, this may be one of the most important courses in the workplace, but I didn’t really understand it until I faced a terrible boss. I work in a small team and my boss is rarely in the office. This means that each time he appears, he accumulates complaints for several weeks after he enters. And he knows very little about what happened in the office, so he can only say us.
- First of all, I take all criticisms very seriously. Of course, I want to impress my boss, so I treat all comments as personal comments. Fortunately, after my boss criticized me for making a mistake I didn’t actually make, I realized that being a manager didn’t mean making a mistake. Most importantly, everything he said is related to his performance, not mine.
You can ask the authority
- This may sound better than a college town bumper sticker, but it’s also an important lesson I’ve learned from my stupid boss.
- For example, a while back I had a manager, but he really didn’t have a company that anyone could manage. There is a lack of expertise to lead the team above him. But she was our manager and first confirmed that she had to understand what she was doing.
- One day we met a client who worked with her and provided him with completely wrong information. She thought she should know what I didn’t know, so she slipped it through. Unfortunately, I was wrong and tried to solve my dilemma in the next few weeks.
Ask what you want
- I learned this in my first job after graduating from college. There are rumors that he apparently doesn’t seem to have a boss and doesn’t really know the names of everyone (all 12) who work with him. It’s my first job after graduating from college, so it’s clear that I have a lot to learn, and as a boss, I don’t just know everything, but I think so, right?
- Since the review period has passed, we are enthusiastically waiting for your comments, so we will do our best to upgrade. Unfortunately, despite good reviews, promotion is not part of the debate. After the meeting, I returned to the office with frustration. A few weeks later, after quitting work, I had the opportunity to chat with my boss (read: I drank a little beer first) and told him I was brave enough to get promoted. He was surprised and immediately asked: “Well, do you say nothing?”
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