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Getting recognition & respect: 8 tips not just for bosses

Respect, Recognition for one's own performance, from Manager, from colleagues, parents, teachers or the partner - that's what everyone wants. Unfortunately, we do not always get what we want. It often depends on our own behavior!

What science says about respect

Other people, according to the scientific investigations of our author Niels van Quaquebeke, Professor for Leadership and Organizational Behavior at the Kuehne Logistics University and head of the Respect Research Group (University of Hamburg), have precise ideas of how people should be who they respect.

For example, you should be honest with yourself Criticism deal with what you say and what you do. On the other hand, some people often hide a lack of respect behind adulation and adulation.

Respect does not mean courtesy

Respect is used as a synonym for courtesy. But I do not necessarily correct that: courtesy is more of an external behavior, respect an inner attitude. Say: whoever has respect is convinced. And: Of course it is much easier to get courtesy than respect.

Only: How do you get the respect you want from your fellow human beings? To be as authoritarian as possible, rumbling, tell others what to do? Not correct. Of course you also get respect for authoritarian behavior.

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To stand by what you say

But much more importantly, according to the research results of the Respect Research Group, is that you are what you say and do. And that one is opposed to fairness to other people.

That means that you sometimes adopt uncomfortable postures, offend or accept with a “no” to offend others.

How do young managers win respect?

This balancing act is not easy: our author Henryk Lüderitz describes in his contribution Young Managers on the Stony Path to Respect from his own experience how difficult it is, especially for prospective bosses, to gain the respect of their employees.

And that emotional outbursts are not the best way to do it. His conclusion: young managers are constantly on a tightrope between enforcement and empathy.

Corporate culture and no-say

Best of HR - Berufebilder.de® author Sylvana Pollehn deplores the fact that trust and respect are in short supply in many corporate cultures, and that instead of this a constant beating and stinging is the order of the day.

And in my lecture script Love and respect for everyone, I show how important it is to say “no” from time to time, but that social conventions often get in the way of doing this.

8 tips for you to get respect!

It follows that everyone can help themselves to be respected by other people; for example, by offering respectable and respectable services. 8 tips:

  1. I am worth it! If you want to be respected by others, you first have to respect yourself and show that you will not allow yourself to be done with everything. This also includes, for example, not letting everything be done with you and sometimes saying “no” when something goes against the grain in your job.
  2. Performance counts! In the workplace one appreciates performance, expertise and communicative competence. The more you bring with you, the higher the reputation you enjoy. Anyone who stands out positively through his outstanding achievements, his performance or his special abilities is rather valued and honored.
  3. Rattling is part of the craft! But it's not all about good performance - it's also important that you demonstrate it. Because it is not enough to be good, you have to be good too sell so that the others also know what you can do.
  4. How to call into the forest! Other people feel if you respect them or not. And as one calls into the forest, it comes out: so if you want to be respected yourself, you have to treat other people with respect and appreciate their achievements accordingly.
  5. Why courtesy wins: Respectful manners and courtesy also belong to respectful intercourse. Whoever is polite, gives others pleasure. Chefs and colleagues will in turn feel encouraged to treat you politely
  6. Clothes make people: A well-groomed appearance signals “value”. You will therefore automatically be treated with more respect. The message is: I am worth it to dress appropriately. The job is worth it to me that I dress appropriately.
  7. Body language: Your body language also has a direct impact on how other people meet you. They are much easier to be positively noticed by others when you radiate self-assurance, openness and friendliness.
  8. I'm me: Probably the most important rule to be respected by others is to be yourself. Say goodbye to the notion of being able to please everyone and to be recognized and loved by all, because the values ​​of your fellow human beings are too different ,

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7 responses to "Getting recognition & respect: 8 tips not just for bosses"

  1. Christian Brown says:

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  2. REGIS GMBH says:

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    via @berufebilder - Recommended contribution 8tDtU6vabc

  3. Thomas Eggert says:

    Getting respect & recognition: 8 tips from
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  5. G. Günter Voss says:

    RT @SimoneJanson: Frisch Reblogged: 8 Tips on how to get the recognition you deserve: Respect Please!

  6. Arbeits-abc.de says:

    RT @SimoneJanson: Frisch Reblogged: 8 Tips on how to get the recognition you deserve: Respect Please!

  7. Simone Janson says:

    Recently blogged: 8 tips on getting the recognition you deserve: Respect Please!

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