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Introduce new teams and/or team members and foster communication.

DirectionsAnswers are for who you are now...... not who you were in the past. Have pen or pencil and paper ready. It's only 10 simple questions, so...... grab a pencil and paper; keep track of your letter answers. Number your paper 1 to 10 first. 1. When do you feel at your best? a) In the morning b) during the afternoon and early evening c) Late at night2. You ...

Empower teams to reach goals and fulfill their potential.

A quick simple powerful activity for groups and teams of any size. The exercise can also be used for yourself, and when working with individuals in counselling, coaching and performance reviews and appraisals. Ask the group to close their eyes, take a few slow deep breaths, and visualise: You are very close to the end your life - perhaps 'on your deathbed'. You ...

Encourage the team's vision and develop the life project.

The aim of this exercise is to get people thinking creatively and analytically. Subject: How the increasing proportion of older people in society will change the world. This activity will prompt the use of visioning and imagination, and the consideration of big system changes, consequences, causes and effects. It also encourages people to think about ageism and ...

Facilitate a cultural exchange between people from different places.

In this activity participants react to three professionalism statements by jotting down short responses on sticky notes. Note that this format will work with a variety of topics - simply write statements that support the topic. The facilitator sets aside three wall spaces for the notes to be posted—one area for each statement. After the notes are posted, ...

Break the ice with team members and encourage a healthy virtual working environment.

Need a quick, no preparation ice breaker that works like a charm to break the ice in a meeting or training session? Highly adaptable, this ice breaker leads the participants right into the content of your meeting or training class. Here is my one word ice breaker and my suggestions about how to endlessly adapt this ice breaker to your participants' needs. One Word ...

Activate the connection between team members.

Online collaborative tools give virtual work teams a whole new set of resources for working together and building relationships among members. This activity uses an online location- or map-based service to create an interactive, customized (and private) map that's all about your team and its members. Shared maps are a great way for team members to visualize where ...

Enrich the laboral relationship and improve the work dynamic.

The team members will be taking the attached test to assess their listening skills. First, have team members form partnerships. Email the Listening Test to team members and request they individually take five minutes to answer true or false for each of the twenty statements. Discuss their answers with their partner. They will need to arrange a time to have a ...

Care for the team's health and give them a comfortable environment to reduce stress.

As you bring your virtual team to an end, there are probably some things that team members wish they had known when the team first came together. This activity serves to bring closure and solidify what to do and what not to do as we work on future virtual teams. Prior to one of the team's final conference calls, send out an email requesting that team members take ...

Encourage the team's vision and develop the life project.

Setting GoalsTeam goals are statements that guide teams to meet their responsibilities and business needs. If goals are clear and doable, they not only serve as a team’s blueprint for action, they also serve as its energy. Goals are important on many different levels: Goals set standards for improvement They focus activity They measure progress They connect ...

Empower teams to reach goals and fulfill their potential.

DirectionsParticipants stand in a circle with one person in the center. The physical skills necessary for spotting are simple – ask participants in the outer circle to develop a firm, flexible stance by placing one foot in front and one foot behind with feet about shoulder-width apart. Members of the circle place hands up at shoulder height with the person in ...
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