A group does not form a team, nor do people extend their values to improve performance. However, a group of people sharing equal responsibilities and collective performance to achieve significant results can make the team. In this article at Chief Learning Officer, Thane Bellomo outlines the discipline of a real team to chase a common purpose within a specific duration. A team that strives to achieve results can do so with great ideas, innovation, and resolutions.
If a team gets a range of problems to solve, they expand their network within and outside the industry to explore the reasons triggering the issues. After exploring the cause, it is easier to find an innovative solution and overcome problems. While a project team develops a strategy to execute a range of tasks and achieve desired results. Both teams are distinct from each other because one is resolving an issue while the other is performing the task.
One team is developing professional relationships by seeking advice from experts, while the other is dividing mundane tasks to get on with parts of their job.
Purpose of a Team
Teams can get even the most complicated tasks done that were otherwise difficult for an individual or a set of people. Together, teams can achieve goals by putting to use their skills and expertise. Each individual can resolve problems and find lucrative solutions to overcome emerging risks. However, many results depend on how leaders influence, build, and manage their teams.
By assigning a problem to your team, you allow them to find a solution and create unanticipated solutions. As a result, teams have the opportunity to nurture trust, commitment, and engagement. These attributes harness communication, collaboration, and engagement.
Optimally, IT leaders form teams to resolve emerging issues otherwise not easy to fix. If you limit your team to focus on a selected set of problems, you might restrict their creative ability. Teams can generate great ideas, and limitations can reduce the synergy of great perspectives that teams can manifest.
Click on the following link to read the original article: https://www.chieflearningofficer.com/2021/05/10/teams-arent-just-activity-doers/
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