Hello...I've written a paragraph below..........Please point out if you find any mistake in it.......or if something is missing grammatically. Everyone knows that have a good relationship with his boss is really important. Some managers are easy please while others seem unapproachable and demanding. Sometimes because their workload or personal style, some managers make their staff feeling that they can never get their questions answer or even worse their questions are important or proper to ask. Similarly, the top-down, command- and-control management style of some bosses and in fact that he seems to know less than we are can be quite frustrating. .Yet, in order to survive in the workplace, it is in our best interest to aware of what is important for our boss, in order to know how to co-exist. General speaking, autocratic bosses like to make decisions quick and do not enjoy extend discussion. They are also not good at dealing relationship issues. Yet helping your boss compensate for his lack of people skills may not earn your trust as he may resent your ability to doing something that he cannot. That, however, does not mean that you should not work out the relationships as building a network of your own will definitely give you more good than harm to your own long-term career prospect. In fact, anybody work for a difficult person has three basic choices: "limit the pain, target the gain, or leave," says Dufour, who have worked the HR chief for 30 years at world famous global companies. According to him, we have first recognize that working for this person, no matter how difficult he is, just a temporary assignment. We can set limits on how long we are going to tolerate it and prepared to get good use of the time to make ourselves more competitive. If we can figure out what we can get from this job to help ourselves finding a better job, you won’t have a positive incentive to survive through that term.
Here, I made some corrections for you (not a big deal!):
Having a good relationship with your boss is important. Indeed, some managers are easy to please, while others are demanding and unapproachable. Sometimes, because of their workload, or personal style, managers make their staff feel they can never get their questions answered -- or, even worse, their questions are deemed unimportant. Similarly, command (i.e., top-down) and control (I'm talking about management style) of some bosses can, at times, be stiff. In order to survive in the workplace it is good to be aware of what your boss thinks is important for the reason you don't want to get fired. Plus, you want to avoid as much conflict as possible (indeed, some conflict is inevitable). Furthermore, autocratic bosses like to make quick decisions and are not fond of lengthy discussions. They are also not good at dealing with relationship issues between workers. Really, helping your boss compensate for his lack of people skills may not earn your trust, as he/she may envy you for your ability to do something he/she fails miserably at. However, this does not mean one should not work out the kinks in any relationship at work. Building a network on one's own (thinking ahead) is advantageous. In doing so, it's important to voice concern.
In fact, anyone who works for a vexing boss has three choices:
//None of the following makes any sense. Read what you wrote out loud and tell me if it makes sense. I know it doesn't. I want you to get in the habit of reading what you write out loud. Doing so will allow you work out the kinks in your writing.//
"limit the pain, target the gain, or leave," says Dufour, who has been working as HR Chief for 30 years at world famous global companies. In his opinion, we must first recognize that working for the boss who easily annoys is only a temporary assignment. We can set limits on how long we are going to tolerate it and prepared to get good use of the time to make ourselves more competitive. If we can figure out what we can get from this job to help ourselves finding a better job, you won’t have a positive incentive to survive through that term.
|link||answered Nov 30 '12 at 20:21 Sage Mauldin New member|
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