Map out your most recent decisions

Look at the calendar and write down the decisions you made over the last week. Review the list. Which decisions did you make on your own? When did you involve others? Would it have benefited any of the decisions to involve more people? 
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Happier at work

Map out your most recent decisions

Do we really need to make all decisions together? No, say management and organizational psychology professors Victor Vroom, Philip Yetton, and Arthur Jago, who developed a guide to selecting decision-making processes. Decisions are actually different in character. Urgent decisions that do not have a long-term effect on the organization can be made by one person with the right competence. When there are many different options and the decision affects the group’s performance, making the right choice is more important. Then it is good to consult the team members. Complex decisions that affect many people and require engagement from employees will be better if they are made together.