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Seven Answers to Seven Questions that Leaders Should Consider -- by Seth Godin

Updated on September 7, 2014

Seven answers to Seth Godin's seven questions -- put forward to leaders

We all are leaders -- on a greater or smaller scale -- be it only in our own family. The famous Seven Answers got my attention as I've been following Seth Godin on his blog -- the guy dreamed up this brilliant thing called Squidoo.

I do recommend his work because I use, enjoy, and benefit from his "fruits of Squidoo" (by their fruits ye shall know them) daily. I read his March 13, 2011 post with as much interest as every post I read, and this one I felt compelled to see answered. I thought perhaps it could make for an interesting lens.

The seven answers to Seth Godin's questions are a challenge -- to know our own selves, in the first place. That would be the first step to develop into a greater leadership position -- higher in the social structure. Squidoo members have the opportunity to be the first to answer -- but non Squidoo members can too.

Image of fishing for the Seven Answers from img @ mona_ali_photos

Seth Godin on taking a challenge -- a first step for success. Inspiration for your seven answers

Are you born leader? What are the qualities of a leader? - How do you know that you are not a born leader?

You might have the qualities of a leader -- they might only need to be revealed!

This lens has seven questions for you:

it gives the daring Squids an opportunity to respond to Seth Godin's blog post Seven questions for leaders

*Questions are copied and pasted directly from Seth's blog

Funny answers given by kids to ordinary questions - Kids can answer any question -- grown ups almost none for sure!

Kids make up the answer to questions with a free imagination -- they do not follow but create and reason -- based on what they know.

First of your Seven Answers? #1 Do you let the facts get in the way of a good story?

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      anonymous 4 years ago

      Usually the facts stand for themselves as a good story.

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      mdeakub 5 years ago

      Thanks for the excellent post. It's a very good & informative one.

      For a few  years, I am learning & working on the topic, Transformational leadership. Quite a lot of leaders in the human history have demonstrated exceptional success in transforming human life, work, economy, philosophy and above all well-being. I have recently analyzing some transformational leaders, their successes, traits and the secrets of their being of such kind of leaders.

      My blog on this topic is http://www.squidoo.com/transformational-leaders . Here I have described the leadership of 3 great leaders. This list should be a bigger even. I have selected them not based on any category but on total impact of their leadership on their followers and the society or the community or even the world they lived in.

      I think, transformational leaders need not to be a ruler or army chief or sectarian leader. Rather from the history of business, religion, technology we see a good number of individuals who marked their steps in this hall of fame. One thing is common in all transformational leaders, they are peopleâs leaders and they worked for collective well being and they succeed as a whole.

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      Laurel Johnson 5 years ago from Washington KS

      I try to use facts as much as possible in my writing because, many times, facts are more interesting than any fiction I might create.

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      calendarsblog 5 years ago

      I don't think so, but it's a line that I do feel approaching sometimes.

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      Chazz 5 years ago from New York

      Depends if its non-fiction (in which case the facts drive the story and indeed are the story) or fiction, in which case poetic license is allowed if it makes the story better or protects the identity of those it may really be about.

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      SteveKaye 5 years ago

      Telling the facts is like telling the truth. You never have to worry about remembering what you told because it will always be the same story.

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      viscri8 5 years ago

      Well, yes now, but I am an old woman and got wise. Do play however with the possibilities in my mind.

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      anonymous 6 years ago

      This question assumes that facts do not make good story. In fact, facts are stories to be told and retold.

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      ramlin35 6 years ago

      Some people find embellishing a little is funny. Remember the movie Big Fish?

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      sorana lm 6 years ago

      Hmmmmm ... I have to state the facts and make the story good using the facts.

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      darciefrench lm 6 years ago

      Facts are only relative to the paradigm that describes them as 'proof' to substantiate claims. Science tells a scientific story, religion tells a religious story etc. A scientist will not let religious facts get in the way of a good scientific story, for instance.

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      Bus Stop Toy Shop 6 years ago

      Depends on the circumstances - I know - that's an awful answer.

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      MasterPsycho 6 years ago from Earth

      yes ...always state the truth first no matter what..and then alter it to make a good story ...but the reader or listener has to know the truth first

    • ChrisDay LM profile image

      ChrisDay LM 6 years ago

      No - truth has it's own importance (unless, of course, you are intentionally creating fiction for entertainment).

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      ssuthep 6 years ago

      no. I enjoy a good story and then evaluate the facts later.

    Second of your Seven Answers?#2 What do you do with people who disagree with you... do you call them names in order to shut them

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        anonymous 4 years ago

        Still trying to come up higher in this area. May we learn to disagree without being disagreeable!

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        Laurel Johnson 5 years ago from Washington KS

        Disagreement can be interesting and help us grow. It depends on HOW they disagree.

        If the person is violent and threatening, I shut up and walk away.

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        calendarsblog 5 years ago

        I don't think so. I might walk away from them though.

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        Chazz 5 years ago from New York

        I try to start off by (pretend) agreeing with them and then logically destroying their argument-sort of like Colbert but not nearly as funny. If they really piss me off I may just shout back, but that never works. Much better if I can demonstrate the folly of their beliefs in a matter-of-fact "I'm on your side" tone as they are then open to listening better.

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        SteveKaye 5 years ago

        An argument is a process where two (or more) people attempt to prove that the other is wrong. Thus, it's destined for problems. It's better to exchange ideas.

        By the way, calling names is a manipulation technique that is designed to ruin a dialogue by harming the other person.

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        Iudit Gherghiteanu 5 years ago from Ozun

        i shout back...yes, non of us is entirely right, but still...spotzoom

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        shandigp 5 years ago

        Never out loud! I'm trying to get rid of the in-my-head name calling too, which is increasingly rare but still sometimes happens.

      • viscri8 profile image
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        viscri8 5 years ago

        No, I let them say what they want to say -- because I have to -- and I like having my own opinions too -- so its fair others also like theirs. What does it matter anyway? Most probably none of us is entirely right!

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        anonymous 6 years ago

        In the meetings I hold, I encourage people to disagree. As long as they are not disruptive.

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        katiecolette 6 years ago

        I think everyone is entitled to their own opinion :)

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        jvsper63 6 years ago

        I think it depends on what they disagree with. If it's something important and meaningful to me. I might get pretty upset. If it's something else,ill just let it go.

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        Kathryn002 6 years ago

        No, any name-calling remains firmly in my own head, as it never makes you sound intelligent. People have the right to disagree, though I'm very stubborn and when I know I'm right, I don't like to give in.

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        sorana lm 6 years ago

        I came up with arguments to support what I'm saying. However, if they have better arguments, I'll try to see their point. I am not always right nor is anybody else.

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        darciefrench lm 6 years ago

        It's a basic axiom of the ego to disagree with everything but its own perspective. Acceptance of this aspect of humanity allows for peaceful cohabitation- the old 'we can agree to disagree' holds much merit for decent interpersonal relations.

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        Bus Stop Toy Shop 6 years ago

        Nope, I'm old enough and ugly enough to have figured out that not everyone agrees with me. I'd also like to think I give people the chance to convince me I'm wrong.

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        MasterPsycho 6 years ago from Earth

        this is not the way it works nowadays.....start calling names another person without giving him your point of view you are making many enemies

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        ChrisDay LM 6 years ago

        We have to respect the views and opinions of others and, who knows, we may be improved by them.

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        ssuthep 6 years ago

        No - I like to be diplomatic. Calling names just doesn't work on any level.

      Third of your Seven Answers? #3 Are you open to multiple points of view or do you demand compliance?

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          anonymous 4 years ago

          In the council of many is great wisdom....I try to let people think what they want, can't change anyone really.

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          Laurel Johnson 5 years ago from Washington KS

          I like considering multiple points of view. Demanding compliance is not a part of my makeup. Yes, yes, and yes, I have and do walk away from people or situations that threaten my personal ideals.

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          calendarsblog 5 years ago

          I've walked away from a business opportunity where the values of the person asking me to join weren't in line with my own, yes.

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          calendarsblog 5 years ago

          I'm open to multiple points of view, but in the end one policy will have to prevail.

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          Chazz 5 years ago from New York

          Open to multiple points of view and have walked away because of values when relevant, but not because of personal values like religion or a different political affiliation. The best example I can think of is that years ago my partner walked away from a really good job in advertising because she could not create materials that supported things she did not believe in -- such as pesticides, designing items about escape routes in case of a nuclear accident at a local power plant, or ads for a political candidate she did not support.

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          Chazz 5 years ago from New York

          Open to multiple points of view and have walked away because of values when relevant, but not because of personal values like religion or a different political affiliation. The best example I can think of is that years ago my partner walked away from a really good job in advertising because she could not create materials that supported things she did not believe in -- such as pesticides, designing items about escape routes in case of a nuclear accident at a local power plant, or ads for a political candidate she did not support.

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          SteveKaye 5 years ago

          Life is a multiple answer event. There are always many points of view that work.

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          viscri8 5 years ago

          There always are multiple points of view -- I am open to them -- but I sure like them to be close to mine -- if its to live in the same house.

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          anonymous 6 years ago

          Either - It is highly situational, I guess. Multiple points of view are required before a decision is taken. Compliance is (in most cases) required once the decision is taken.

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          katiecolette 6 years ago

          I am very open to multiple point of view.

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          jvsper63 6 years ago

          Open to multiple points of view.

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          sorana lm 6 years ago

          It does depend on the situation. Being open to multiple points of view doesn't mean you have to agree with them. Some situations do require compliance.

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          darciefrench lm 6 years ago

          Acceptance of diversity is key. Perhaps in terms of compliance I would encourage acceptance of the observation that everyone innately believes their reality is the 'right' one. "The customer is always right" - oppositional sales tactics are pointless.

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          Bus Stop Toy Shop 6 years ago

          Depends entirely on the circumstances. Too hard to answer in a paragraph.

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          MasterPsycho 6 years ago from Earth

          yeah I am open

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          ChrisDay LM 6 years ago

          A tree that bends in the wind may survive the storm.

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          ssuthep 6 years ago

          i am open to any points of view but if they don't make sense I ask for compliance

        Forth of your Seven Answers? #4 Is it okay if someone else gets the credit?

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            anonymous 4 years ago

            Sometimes its just more fun if someone else gets the credit...guess it depends on the situation.

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            Laurel Johnson 5 years ago from Washington KS

            Getting the credit was never a big priority of mine. I preferred to labor in anonymity.

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            calendarsblog 5 years ago

            Can't say I'm too happy about that, no.

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            Chazz 5 years ago from New York

            It depends on the situation and who is getting the credit, why and how. If you intentionally make someone think they came up with an idea that's one thing but if someone steals an idea you came up with and presents it as their own it is definitely NOT okay.

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            SteveKaye 5 years ago

            Sure. Strong leaders are always more interested in obtaining a result than worrying about who did the work.

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            shandigp 5 years ago

            According to several of the leadership/people skills authors I follow, including Dale Carnegie, the best leaders and people persons have ideas and present them to others in a way that lets others think they came up with the idea, which means, of course, those people get the credit. (This is only sometimes necessary, of course.)

            I'm not there yet, though, and really hate it when someone else gets the credit for something I did, which sometimes happens if a colleague and I worked on something together and I get overlooked.

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            viscri8 5 years ago

            Not really -- it frustrates me -- but after a while I get over -- provided the thing is well done.

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            anonymous 6 years ago

            No it is not. Credit should be given where it is due.

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            katiecolette 6 years ago

            That would depend on the situation, but generally, I think it's wrong for someone else to get the credit.

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            jvsper63 6 years ago

            That depends again on what it's about. I like to get the credit for something i do or did:)

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            sorana lm 6 years ago

            Never. There are too many people staying in someone's shadow and copying their work and getting the credits.

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            darciefrench lm 6 years ago

            Today's hero is tomorrow's villain as the saying goes. What goes up, must come down. It's a duel realm we operate in. Sure- I'd prefer someone else was tomorrow's villain.

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            Bus Stop Toy Shop 6 years ago

            Of course it is. As long as it's a step towards the end goal, it doesn't matter who gets the credit.

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            MasterPsycho 6 years ago from Earth

            Hell yeah...happened to me ...too many times and it doesn't feel good

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            ChrisDay LM 6 years ago

            Absolutely. We have to judge ourselves, rather than be influenced by the way others see us.

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            ssuthep 6 years ago

            I have always worked at the top levels - so I don't mind who gets the credit - it does not affect me - as long as the work is done correctly

          Fifth of your Seven Answers? #5 How often are you able to change your position?

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              anonymous 4 years ago

              As often as necessary I hope but we do try to cling on to positions like being on a buey when a lifeboat could be jumped into!

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              Laurel Johnson 5 years ago from Washington KS

              I change positions under certain circumstances, usually when I've given thought to a situation and recognized that solving a problem has more than one answer.

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              calendarsblog 5 years ago

              I do change my position on issues, yes. How often? No idea.

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              Chazz 5 years ago from New York

              Again. Take it situation by situation. I am open to hearing opposing views and new evidence or something I may not be aware of I may change my opinion and call it growth.

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              SteveKaye 5 years ago

              This depends upon the position. I'm always seeking better ideas. And when I find one, I use it.

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              viscri8 5 years ago

              I can change it-- dunno how often. I guess it depends -- everything is changing, so if the elements of the problem have changed I also change -- as often as its necessary -- thing are in permanent move and balancing around me, why shouldn't I do the same?

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              anonymous 6 years ago

              Frequently. Which I think is not such a good thing. Very high frequency change of position is harmful. There has to be a golden mean.

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              Kathryn002 6 years ago

              Circumstances and people are constantly changing and in order to simply keep up and stay relevant, you need to constantly redefine yourself and your goals without losing integrity. Stay fresh.

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              sorana lm 6 years ago

              What position?

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              darciefrench lm 6 years ago

              Perhaps best not to have one in the first place (what's right today is wrong tomorrow)- however, easier said than done -:). Communication is based on framing positions.

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              Bus Stop Toy Shop 6 years ago

              I run a small business, so I have to be able to react and change quickly as the circumstances dictate.

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              MasterPsycho 6 years ago from Earth

              By saying my position you mean...?

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              ChrisDay LM 6 years ago

              Are we talking 'change' or 'evolution'?

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              ssuthep 6 years ago

              I change my position as to what best suits my business at that time

            Sixth of your Seven Answers? #6 Do you have a goal that can be reached in multiple ways?

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                anonymous 4 years ago

                Its helpful to have more than one method to accomplishing goals, when one fails or is delayed we need to adapt and keep on with forward progress.

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                Laurel Johnson 5 years ago from Washington KS

                In my experience, there is always more than one path to reaching a goal.

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                calendarsblog 5 years ago

                I find goals don't work for me very well, but yes to the extent that I do: they can be reached in multiple ways I guess.

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                Chazz 5 years ago from New York

                It's about the journey, not the goal, and detours and scenic routes are always better.

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                SteveKaye 5 years ago

                Most of my goals can be reached in multiple ways. In fact, I change my plans as often as warranted by the current situation. After all, we live in the present, not the past.

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                viscri8 5 years ago

                every goal can be reached in more than one way -- while all the ways go eventually to the same place -- although it is never the goal.

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                anonymous 6 years ago

                Perhaps. But it does not matter once I start pursuing the goal. It is of course necessary to keep checking for changed circumstances. Flexibility is good. Plan B is preferred, but nothing like Plan A succeeding.

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                katiecolette 6 years ago

                I sure do :)

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                jvsper63 6 years ago

                Yes I believe so:)

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                Kathryn002 6 years ago

                Of course. While one path may seem clearer, it is not always the best route to take, and you should weigh up your options before making the obvious choice.

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                sorana lm 6 years ago

                Always.

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                darciefrench lm 6 years ago

                @darciefrench lm: Correction- 'external' resources

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                darciefrench lm 6 years ago

                Planes fly over, cars navigate roads, traffic, etc trains stay on the tracks. The path itself though, is straight and narrow, and requires no eternal resources.

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                Bus Stop Toy Shop 6 years ago

                My current goal? Yep, there's a number of ways I could get there.

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                MasterPsycho 6 years ago from Earth

                I agree with Chris....although i do not like skinning cats. I would say there are a lot of paths to reach your destination

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                ChrisDay LM 6 years ago

                Al goals can be reached in multiple ways - 'There's more than one way to skin a cat' is the rather ghoulish expression that fits.

              Seventh of your Seven Answers? #7 If someone else can get us there faster, are you willing to let them?

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                  anonymous 4 years ago

                  Glory, I'll jump on that train!

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                  Laurel Johnson 5 years ago from Washington KS

                  That all depends on where we're heading, what the plan is, and what lies at the end.

                  I don't blindly follow without an idea of where I'm heading.

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                  calendarsblog 5 years ago

                  Absolutely.

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                  Chazz 5 years ago from New York

                  Depends where we're going. The journey matters more a lot of times.

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                  SteveKaye 5 years ago

                  Yes. Then I'm free to work on something else.

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                  viscri8 5 years ago

                  Halleluia -- let's go!!!!!! Just tell me what to pack.

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                  anonymous 6 years ago

                  Hmmm. Situational. Guidance is welcome. But what seems like a shortcut may not necessarily be the best way. Besides, there is as much fun in the journey as in the destination.

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                  jvsper63 6 years ago

                  Yes definitely!!!

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                  darciefrench lm 6 years ago

                  I tend to look to the one who has already arrived. Humanity seems to recycle plans to 'go somewhere' when the result's always the same- wherever we go, there we are (which is inevitably 'here').

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                  Bus Stop Toy Shop 6 years ago

                  Absolutely - so long as (like Chris said) there's no moral short-cuts taken.

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                  MasterPsycho 6 years ago from Earth

                  faster and safer and ethically? or just faster ?

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                  ChrisDay LM 6 years ago

                  Why not, so long as it's accomplished with integrity and morality?

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                  ssuthep 6 years ago

                  yes certainly.

                Myth: Men don't like to ask questions -- women like to ask too many questions - The sunny side of life: strange contradiction of reality

                Very strangely, research for this topic revealed that there are a great number of sites that exist specifically for online male communities where men can ask questions and get them answered by other male members. When I searched for similar sites for women I have not really found any -- women ask questions mainly about health, recipes, child rearing -- but they address those questions on sites designed for those specific fields, with access to everybody.

                Reading through the list of Frequently Asked Questions by men is good fun -- and the image of what men are really interested in is emerging with clarity.

                Born leaders -- great leaders. What are the born leader's qualities? - The results of a leader's activity might not show on the spot

                A good leadership might go unrecognized by peers -- as the bad leadership too! Sometimes it takes a generation to assess -- but you'll know one good leader when you'll see it.

                Self improvement -- to reach full potential one has to discover it! - Seth Godin is challenging for self improvement

                People rarely know their own potential. As they are placed by chance or fate in places that do not provide for the same learning opportunities they have to go through a process of self improvement or self development in order to take themselves higher. Taking a challenge is a way to discover one's possibilities -- they might be more than meet the eye, more pages behind the cover of the book -- hidden talents, unused inborn aptitudes. The first step for self improvement is clarity -- what are the elements one should focus on? What are the born human traits we possess? What can we do to improve/develop and also why should we bother?

                It is not that we all should become great leaders -- but we should all try to know ourselves -- and take it from there to whatever is important for us, as individuals. Leaders should lead -- the others should live but we all should be part of the community -- and that means to achieve success.

                Small Is the New Big: and 183 Other Riffs, Rants, and Remarkable Business Ideas
                Small Is the New Big: and 183 Other Riffs, Rants, and Remarkable Business Ideas

                This is a collection of earlier entries of Seth Godin's blog -- focused around the concept that a new and worthwhile product will eventually find the followers/consumers -- provided they represent an honest, creative value addition of a dedicated activity.

                 

                Leaders -- a subject matter that's never losing the public's interest - Leaders -- real or imaginary -- inspiring figures

                Leaders are characters that fascinate. Real or imaginary -- the figure of a leader makes half of the success of a story.

                General Comments on one or more of the Seven Answers

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                    anonymous 4 years ago

                    What a great way to give tribute to Seth, an amazing leader who we all respect and admire!

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                    viscri8 5 years ago

                    @3levels: There are natural abilities, different from person to person that make each individual to be better in a certain field of activity -- that can be leadership, crafting, cooking or even writing. Learning and development comes on top of the natural talents/born abilities of a person -- of course with best results in certain circumstances only. Leaders are not just managers -- and even good managers are rather born than just "made" -- they must have the BIg Five.

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                    3levels 5 years ago

                    Hi, I see you have some profiles on "born" leaders below. I'm not convinced that leaders are born per se. I feel we respond to situations that demand our leadership AND grow in the role as we learn what it involves. So I don't think we are born as able leaders - our leadership ability has to unfold through circumstances and learning.

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                    Laurel Johnson 5 years ago from Washington KS

                    Fascinating lens. I enjoyed participating.

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                    calendarsblog 5 years ago

                    Pity you didn't put the bonus question on the lens, in a module subtitle perhaps?

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                    Chazz 5 years ago from New York

                    Veddy interesting. Haven't thought about a lot of this for a long time. Appreciate the opportunity to revisit leadership 101.

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                    WeirdStuff 5 years ago

                    He is definitely an interesting person, just yesterday I browsed through his book.

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                    SteveKaye 5 years ago

                    Fun and thought provoking.

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                    viscri8 5 years ago

                    Was great to answer Seth's seven questions -- didn't know he is such fun!

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                    anonymous 6 years ago

                    Excellent lens. Thumbs up!

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                    katiecolette 6 years ago

                    I am reading Seth Godin's book - he has some interesting things to say and I like his writing style.

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                    jvsper63 6 years ago

                    Nice lens. It was interesting..Well done:)

                  • sorana lm profile image

                    sorana lm 6 years ago

                    Love your lens. Interesting and fun. :)