Team Together Everyone Achieves More by James AndersonJames Anderson was educated at Reading University where he gained a History degree and although born in Swindon, Wiltshire, he lived for most of his life near Cardiff.
He worked as a salesman before becoming a copywriter and then a freelance journalist, contributing to many newspapers, house journals and specialist magazines. He later turned to writing novels, the first of which was Assassin (1969).
As well as his general thrillers, he wrote three books featuring Inspector Wilkins beginning with The Affair of the Blood-Stained Egg Cosy in 1975. The series continued with the Affair of the Mutilated Mink Coat (1981) and ended with The Affair of the Thirty-Nine Cuff Links (2003).
He also wrote three novels based on the television series Murder, She Wrote, which were the Murder of Sherlock Holmes (1985), Hooray for Homicide (1985) and Lovers and Other Killers (1986). In total he wrote 14 novels and one play.
He died in 2007.
TEAM: Together Everyone Achieves More
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As organisations get bigger and bigger the ability to get the best from teams takes on even more significance. Trouble is that much of our early success comes down to what we do individually. Think about school or college exams or even job hunting and the message we get is that I win you lose. Competition is seen as being more important than collaborating. Suddenly you find yourself in a management or leadership role when you discover that no matter how good you are, there is an ultimate cap on what you can achieve. The reason is no matter who you are the ultimate limiting factor you face is time. When we get a team of people working together in a spirit of collaboration much more is achieved.
Have you ever been questioned, or even challenged, on why some members in the project team, albeit contributing less, are sharing the same glorious achievement of the team? Or do you have to deal with some smart alecks with heads so BIG that they refuse to work with the average Joes in a team? If you do, welcome to team management. However, gathering people into a group is easy; getting them to work together is another thing. Issues related to team dynamics and equity will swarm over and break the team in no time if not managed properly. The key challenge for good teamwork is therefore, well, how to make the team work as a team. Keeping together is progress.
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To genuinely achieve success, it has always been necessary for an organisation to embrace teamwork. Teamwork is also important for employees, leading to greater engagement with their work and increased wellbeing, sense of belonging and job satisfaction. Effective teamwork comprises a committed group of people working together in a synergised manner, working towards a shared goal. By employing teamwork strategies, the individual strengths of each of the team members are maximised. Teams must be appropriately managed to ensure that a team works well together. But how does this work in practice? Why should we encourage teamwork?
Throughout time we mere mortals have had a tendency to believe that our generation was the first to realize or invent pretty much everything. Take teamwork, for example. We talk a lot today about the value of teamwork and how important it is to our personal and professional lives. Way back. Most historians agree that our earliest ancestors organized themselves into cooperative clans or tribes because their chances of survival went way up if they worked together. If you were weak or slow you could still help score dinner by making loud, annoying noises and aggressive arm movements to drive the prey towards the guy who was phenomenal with a spear. Protein with a side of vegetation provided by the gatherers.