Mojo : How to Get It, How to Keep It, How to Get It Back If You Lose It
Mojo is the moment when we do something that's purposeful, powerful, and positive and the rest of the world recognizes it. This book is about that moment -- and how we can create it in our lives, maintain it, and recapture it when we need it. In his follow-up to the New York Times bestseller What Got You Here Won't Get You There, #1 executive coach Marshall Goldsmith shares the ways in which to get -- and keep -- our Mojo. Our professional and personal Mojo is impacted by four key factors: identity (who do you think you are), achievement (what have you done lately?), reputation (who do other people think you are -- and what have you've done lately?), and acceptance (what can you change -- and when do you need to just let it go?). Goldsmith outlines the positive actions leaders must take, with their teams or themselves, to initiate winning streaks and keep them coming. Mojo is: that positive spirit -- towards what we are doing -- now -- that starts from the inside -- and radiates to the outside. Mojo is at its peak when we are experiencing both happiness and meaning in what we are doing and communicating this experience to the world around us. The Mojo Toolkit provides fourteen practical tools to help you achieve both happiness and meaning -- not only in business, but in life.
- Hardback | 224 pages
- 161 x 242 x 19mm | 440g
- 23 Feb 2011
- Hachette Books
- New York, NY, United Kingdom
- Illustrations; Illustrations, black and white
"Perhaps the greatest teacher of leadership on the planet." -- Jim Moore
About Dr Marshall Goldsmith
Marshall Goldsmith is America's preeminent executive coach. He is among a select few consultants who have been asked to work with more than sixty CEOs. His clients have included many of the world's leading corporations. He has helped to implement leadership development processes that have impacted more than one million people around the world. He has a Ph.D. from UCLA and is on the faculty of the executive education programs for Dartmouth College and the University of Michigan. The American Management Association recently named him as one of fifty great thinkers and business leaders over the past eighty years.