Raise Your Game: How To Create A Culture Of Ownership

By Joseph Tan|29-01-2017 | 1 Min Read

We often talk about accountability at work, and it starts with a sense of ownership. How can we create a culture of ownership?

It is easy to communicate numbers for performance but how do you get employees to own the numbers? If you don’t know yet, numbers can numb people. Also, most organisations struggle not with the lack of expectation but the lack of engagement.

Joseph Tan from Leaderonomics Good Monday shares four ways to cultivate a culture of ownership. These include:

  1. Setting the cause before the cost.
  2. Creating opportunities for the alignment of individuals’ strengths.
  3. Meeting basic needs.
  4. Providing management support.

 
Click play to listen to the podcast:

 
Related podcast: Raise Your Game: Set The Cause Before The Cost

 

If you would like to find out more about Leaderonomics Good Monday to help your organisation accelerate further in their culture, email us at info@leaderonomics.com. To know more about what Leaderonomics do as a social enterprise, check out www.leaderonomics.org. For our other Raise Your Game podcasts, click here.

Share This

Leadership

Tags: Culture

Joseph is a Leaderonomics faculty trainer who is passionate about engaging with leaders to transform culture in organisations. Previously, he was CEO of Leaderonomics Good Monday. He is currently based in the United States
Alt
Leaderonomics Logo

Wow, you scrolled all the way to the bottom! You must really like us.

Since you’re here, we’d like to ask you to consider donating to the maintenance and upkeep of our site, which as it turns out is pretty expensive.

Many do not have access to the resources needed to bring out their full leadership potential. That is why our content will always be free, and we would be forever grateful to those who help make that possible.

Earn your one-way ticket to heaven.

© 2022 Leaderonomics Sdn. Bhd. All rights reserved.

Disclaimer: The opinions expressed on this website are those of the writers or the people they quoted and not necessarily those of Leaderonomics.