Manager's Toolkit: The 13 Skills Managers Need to Succeed

Manager's Toolkit: The 13 Skills Managers Need to Succeed

3.0 1
by Harvard Business School Press
     
 

ISBN-10: 1591392896

ISBN-13: 9781591392897

Pub. Date: 03/14/2004

Publisher: Harvard Business Review Press


Zeroing in on the specific skills that make great managers stand out from the pack, this comprehensive guide is both an essential primer for new managers and a valuable resource for seasoned executives. From hiring and retaining good people to motivating and developing team members, from understanding key financial statements to delegating work effectively, and…  See more details below

Overview


Zeroing in on the specific skills that make great managers stand out from the pack, this comprehensive guide is both an essential primer for new managers and a valuable resource for seasoned executives. From hiring and retaining good people to motivating and developing team members, from understanding key financial statements to delegating work effectively, and from setting goals for others to managing your own career, this actionable guide walks readers through every aspect of managing in a complex business world. Filled with practical tools and tips, this essential toolkit helps managers to stay at the top of their game.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781591392897
Publisher:
Harvard Business Review Press
Publication date:
03/14/2004
Series:
Harvard Business Essentials
Pages:
352
Sales rank:
594,647
Product dimensions:
6.14(w) x 9.22(h) x 1.06(d)

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Manager's Toolkit: The 13 Skills Managers Need to Succeed 3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Mr-Tumnus More than 1 year ago
The Manager's Toolkit is a great resource, which gets back to basics. I was looking for a book that could be used as a yearly refresher, something I could read once, and skim through multiple times, whenever I felt afar from the basic principles that articulate good, managerial common sense. In this respect, I would describe it as an affirmation book for the experienced manager. For those who do not have much experience - managers and non-managers alike - I would rate it as a fine introduction and reminder of the elements that should be staples of all hierarchical office environments.