“PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR MANAGERS AND SUPERVISORS” NOW AVAILABLE FOR KINDLE

Add “PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR MANAGERS AND SUPERVISORS” TO YOUR MOBILE MANAGER’S TOOLKIT. How to order Kindle version of “PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR MANAGERS AND SUPERVISORS” and have it available whenever and wherever you need it.

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To meet the demands of our both our U.S. and global users,  “PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR MANAGERS AND SUPERVISORS is now available for Kindle.

Because it’s on Kindle, you can store it either on your Kindle or Kindle app on your iPad, iPhone, Android, Windows Phone or other appropriate tablet and have it readily accessible whenever you need to determine how best to manage a project or particpate on a project team.

This post shows you how to order via Amazon so you can start learning and putting these skills to work right away.

About “PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR MANAGERS AND SUPERVISORS”
As part of their work, Supervisors and Managers are often asked to manage or participate on a project in addition to their regular duties.  The ability to successfully manage these projects is often a key component of being a successful Supervisor or Manager, and often a criterion for further advancement.  Yet, because they are non routine events, successfully managing projects requires different skills than Supervisors and Managers use in their day-to-day work.  Consequently, if you’re a Supervisor or Manager, or hoping to become one, being able to understand and use basic project management skills is one of the most important skill sets you need to develop.

Because being able to manage projects or paticiapte effectively on a project team is such an important skill, KAW Consulting developed“PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR MANAGERS AND SUPERVISORS”, an electronic handbook that will help you learn these vital skills.

You’ll learn how to:

  • Define the project’s scope, objectives, deliverables, critical success factors, resource needs, and collaboration requirements.

  • Break the work down into its major work blocks and tasks.
  • Develop an easy to use project schedule.
  • Monitor the project’s status and what to do if it’s off course.

These basic skills are critical regardless of how you plan to manage your project—using project management software or tools you develop yourself. They focus on the critical steps you need to take before you enter data into the project management tools you use.

Unlike most books on project management that are too wordy or hard to understand,  “PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR MANAGERS AND SUPERVISORS” is exactly the opposite. It’s written in easy to understand language that walks you step by step through the process of of managing a project, helping you think of the key ingredients to make your project successful, and avoid the common problems that crop up in unsuccessful ones. We’ve even included sample forms you can easily adapt to fit your own project when defining the project’s key ingredients and developing the schedule and budget.

How To Order Kindle Version
To meet the demands of our global users,  both U.S. and International Users eligible to purchase from Amazon can  now purchase the Kindle Version of “PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR MANAGERS AND SUPERVISORS“.  For information on the Kindle version either click the applicable link below, or visit your applicable Amazon website and input “PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR MANAGERS AND SUPERVISORS” in the search criteria.

Amazon U.S. click here.

Amazon.co.uk click here.

Amazon.de click here

Amazon.fr click here

Amazon.es click here

Amazon.it click here

Amazon.co.jp click here

Amazon.com.br click here

Amazon.ca click here

Amazon.in click here

Amazon.com.au click here

 

How to Use Your Mobile Device as a Vital Management Tool

Learn how to use your Kindle or the Kindle App on your iPad, iPhone, or other applicable tablet as a vital management tool on a day-to-day basis.

As a Manager or Supervisor in today’s rapidly changing business environment, you face a host of overwhelming challenges, such as managing larger staffs, managing change, leading projects and facing increased demands on your time from both above and below. To survive and thrive in this type of climate, it’s vital you master the vital day-to-day skills that have proven timeless in their importance.  Among the most important are:

  • Designing and Running Better Meetings
  • Holding Effective Team Discussions
  • Delegating Work Successfully
  • Managing Projects and Participating on Project Teams
  • Time Management
  • Coaching Employees
  • Using Basic Leadership Skills

How to Use Your Kindle, iPad, iPhone or Tablet to help meet these challenges.

To help Managers and Supervisors learn and use these vital skills, KAW Consulting developed the “Manager’s Toolkit” set of electronic handbooks for Kindle  that guide Managers and Supervisors step by step through each of the processes used in these basic skill areas. They both teach you the basics, and then serve as an important day-to-day reference.

Because they’re  on Kindle, you can store them either on your Kindle or Kindle app on your iPad, iPhone, Android or other appropriate tablet and have them readily accessible every time you need them. This makes them incredibly powerful tools you can refer to whenever you need to design a meeting, delegate a task, coach an employee, manage a project, or decide how best to manage your time.

Unlike most books on key skill areas, that are too complicated and hard to understand, the “Manager’s Toolkit” handbooks are exactly the opposite. They’re written in easy to understand language that walks you step by step through the processes needed to apply each of these key skills.  They even include sample forms and/or checklists.

Available Globally 

To meet the demands of our global users, the following titles in the “Manager’s Toolkit“ are now available:

  •  “Meetings That Work 
  • Delegating for Results“,
  • Coaching Skills for Managers and Supervisors
  • Project Management for Managers and Supervisors
  • Time Management for Managers and Supervisors
  • The Leadership Framework

Both U.S. and International users can purchase them from Amazon.

For information on these Kindle versions either click the applicable link below, or visit your applicable Amazon website and input the appropriate title in the search criteria.

For “Meetings That Work” click here

For “Delegating For Results” click here

For “Coaching Skills for Managers and Supervisors” click here

For “Project Management for Managers and Supervisors” click here

For “Time Management for Managers and Supervisors” click here.

For “The Leadership Framework” click here.

To help you understand what you’ll learn in these handbooks, here’s a list of some of the major skills that they cover.

Designing and Running Better Meetings

Meetings are a vital part of a Managers or Supervisors day.  Yet, many seem to fail.  In fact, a major survey revealed that 70% of employees feel the meetings they attend are a waste of time.  Consequently it’s important that as a Manager or Supervisor understand:

  • What makes meetings succeed, and why many fail.
  • The crucial roles that need to be filled in each meeting.
  • How to use 8 basic steps to design an Effective Meeting.
  • How to use some basic tips for Running an Effective Meeting.
  • How to deal with common problems that can derail a meeting such as:

–    Stares and Silence

–    Negative Remarks

–    Separate Agendas

–    One person trying to dominate the discussion

Holding Effective Team Discussions

Look at the types of discussions that Managers and Supervisors hold with their teams and you’ll find they often fall into 5 areas.  Consequently, Managers and Supervisors need to be able to effectively hold discussions with their teams to:

  • Brainstorm ideas
  • Solve Problems
  • Make Decisions
  • Plan Tasks
  • Set Goals

Delegating Work Successfully

Not only do Managers and Supervisors have to manage larger staffs, they’re also expected to make sure that their staffs are more and more productive.  This means of course that the Managers and Supervisors are skilled at the art of delegating work.  Skills in this area include:

  • Identifying what tasks to delegate.
  • Identifying the right people to delegate to.
  • Identifying the level of delegation that the Manager is comfortable with.
  • Determining what the person doing the task needs, so they can deliver the results the Manager/Supervisor expects.

  • Conducting the needed follow-up to stay on top of the person’s progress.

Coaching Employees

One of the implications of managing larger staffs is that individual staff members are going to need to be increasingly self managed.  Consequently, it’s vital that Managers and Supervisors know how to provide each staff member with effective coaching to help them be as productive as possible.  To coach effectively, a Manager/Supervisor needs to be able to:

  • Establish the groundwork to have an effective coaching relationship with their employees.

  • Determine expected performance levels for their employees’ major tasks and responsibilities.

  • Provide their employees with the needed training.

  • Analyze their employees’ current level of performance against expected levels, and identify areas needing improvement.

  • Hold an effective coaching discussion to provide employees with feedback on how they are doing, and develop plans for making needed improvements.

Project Management

As part of their work, Supervisors and Managers are often asked to manage or participate on a project in addition to their regular duties. Yet, because they are non routine events, successfully managing projects require different skills than Supervisors and Managers use in their day-to-day work. These skills include the ability to:

  • Define the project’s scope, objectives, deliverables, critical success factors, resource needs, and collaboration requirements.

  • Break the work down into its major work blocks and tasks.
  • Develop an easy to use project schedule.
  • Monitor the project’s status and what to do if it’s off course.

These basic skills are critical regardless of how the project is managed–whether using project management software or tools the Supervisor or Manager develops themselves. They focus on the critical steps before entering data into project management tools.

Time Management

Of course to be able to apply any of these skills and meet the heavy demands being placed on them, Managers and Supervisors need to become good managers of their time.  To do so, they need to become adept at:

  • Analyzing their job and identifying what to focus on to achieve both what’s expected and their own personal goals.

  • Developing an ideal picture of how to allocate their time between their various activities.

  • Analyzing how they’re currently spending their time and identifying the gaps from their ideal picture.

  • Developing weekly and daily schedules so they focus their time on the activities needed to achieve their goals.

  • Dealing with time management challenges such as unexpected interruptions, non critical phone calls, high volumes of e-mail, and unproductive meetings.

Leading Effectively

To lead effectively, it’s important that Mangers and Supervisors understand and use key leadership skills so they can focus their attention on doing the things necessary to succeed, and keep from overlooking some of the common reasons for failure.

Leadership efforts that succeed usually contain 8 key elements.  These are:

  • Being proactive and willing to act.
  • Setting and communicating a clear vision and direction.
  • Establishing and maintaining credibility with the people you’re trying to lead.
  • Getting commitment.
  • Setting the example.
  • Empowering others to do what needs to be done.
  • Confronting and overcoming barriers and obstacles.
  • Managing accomplishment of day-to-day efforts.

 

“The Manager’s Toolkit”: Examples of How to Use on a Day-to-Day Basis

Examples of how Managers and Supervisors can benefit on a day-to-day basis by using the handbooks in KAW Consulting’s ” Manager’s Toolkit”.

 

To meet the demands of both our U.S. and Global Users, titles in the “Manager’s Toolkit“ are now on Kindle.

Titles include: “Meetings That Work ,”Delegating for Results“, “Coaching Skills for Managers and Supervisors“,  “Time Management for Managers and Supervisors“, “Project Management for Managers and Supervisors“, and “The Leadership Framework”.

Both U.S. and International users can purchase them from Amazon.

DESIGNED FOR MOBILITY

Because they’re on Kindle, you can use the Kindle App to store these handbooks either on your Kindle or Kindle App on your iPad, iPhone, Android, Windows Phone or other appropriate tablet, PC or laptop and have them readily accessible whenever you need one. You can use them when you’re in the office, at home, on the road, or in meetings.

This allows you to have them accessible each time you need to design a meeting, delegate a task, coach an employee, determine what you need to do to provide effective leadership in a given situation, or decide how best to manage your time.

For information on these Kindle versions either click the applicable link below, or visit your applicable Amazon website and input “Meetings That Work”, “Delegating For Results”, “Coaching Skills for Managers and Supervisors”,  “Time Management for Managers and Supervisors”, “Project management for Managers and Supervisors”, or “The Leadership Framework” in the search criteria.

For “Meetings That Work” click here

For “Delegating For Results” click here

For “Coaching Skills for Managers and Supervisors” click here

For “Time Management for Managers and Supervisors” click here.

For “Project Management for Managers and Supervisors” click here.

For “The Leadership Framework” click here.

 

ABOUT THE “MANAGER’S TOOLKIT”

KAW Consulting’s  ” Manager’s Toolkit” is a collection of electronic handbooks that guide Supervisors and Managers step by step on how to develop and use the skills needed to deal effectively with 6 common challenges they face on a day-to-day basis. The titles in the toolkit correspond to these 6 challenges and include:

  • “Meetings That Work”
  • “Delegating For Results”
  • “Project Management for Managers and Supervisors”
  • “Coaching Skills for Managers and Supervisors”
  • “Time Management for Managers and Supervisors”
  • “The Leadership Framework” How to Provide Effective Day-to-Day Leadership.

Written in a clear, easy to understand format, these handbooks provide guidance on how to apply the basic skills needed to be successful in each of the critical areas.  They can serve as a basic guide when learning new skills, and as an important reference.

EXAMPLES OF HOW TO USE DAY-TO-DAY

To demonstrate why these handbooks can be such a useful tool, following are some examples of how a Manager or Supervisor can use them on a day-to-day basis.

Case 1: Improving Meeting Effectiveness

Tom Edwards, one of your Managers, wants to improve the meetings he holds.  As a Manager, he holds a lot of meetings—whether they’re with other group Managers, special project teams, or his staff.  Because time is precious, he wants these meetings to be as effective as possible.  To make sure he’s planned each meeting effectively, he pulls up “Meetings That Work” and follows the 8 steps for designing an effective meeting.  This helps ensure that he’s identified the meeting’s desired results, formulated an appropriate meeting purpose and agenda, invited the right participants, identified what people need to bring to the meeting or have done in advance, identified the right discussion process to use during the meeting (problem solving, brainstorming, decision making, etc.), and identified what might go wrong and he needs to avoid.

Tom uses this process for all the meetings he runs.  He can run through it quickly for smaller meetings, and use it as a detailed planning guide for longer ones.  By referring to “Meetings That Work” he’s found that his meetings are much more productive.

Case 2: Delegating Work

Sue Smith is one of your Supervisors.  Like many Supervisors, Sue has a very heavy workload.  Consequently, she needs to be able to delegate appropriate tasks to members of her staff.  As with many challenges faced by Supervisors, saying that you need to delegate more is far easier than actually doing it.  Fortunately for Sue, she has “Delegating for Results” .   This allows her to quickly refer to guidance on how to identify:

  • Tasks that are good candidates to delegate.
  • Who she can delegate the task to.
  • The appropriate level of delegation that she’s comfortable with.
  • What the person needs to be able to do the task successfully.
  • Plan and hold an effective delegation meeting with the person she’s delegating to.
  • Plan the right level of follow-up to make sure the task is being done the way she expects.

Because she’s found the process so effective, Sue refers to it every time she delegates a task to make sure she’s included the steps needed to delegate effectively.  Having “Delegating for Results” readily accessible makes it easy to do so.

Case 3: Coaching an Employee

Ed Jones, one of your Managers, needs to coach one of his employees.  He knows the importance of coaching, and the challenges.  To make sure he does it effectively, he pulls up “Coaching Skills for Managers and Supervisors”.  There he gets easy to understand guidance on how to:

  • Establish the groundwork so he can have an effective coaching relationship with the employee he’s coaching.
  • Analyze the employee’s current level of performance against expected levels, and identify areas needing improvement.
  • Identify and develop concrete examples of what he expects in terms of performance.
  • Identify any training the employee needs.
  • Plan and hold an effective coaching discussion to provide the employee with feedback on how they’re doing, and develop plans for making needed improvements.

Because it’s so handy, Ed can refer to “Coaching Skills for Managers and Supervisors” each time he needs to coach an employee, and get the guidance he needs to be effective.

Case 4: Managing a Project

Ellen Thompson, one of your Supervisors, is being asked to take the lead on several special projects.  She needs to be able to effectively use basic project management skills, but doesn’t need to become an expert in detailed project management or project software.  The key is to make sure that the team she’s leading follows the basics.  Fortunately, Ellen has “Project Management for Managers and Supervisors” easily accessible.  She pulls it up and refers to its guidance on how to:

  • Define the project’s scope, objectives, deliverables, critical success factors, resource needs, and collaboration requirements.
  • Break the work down into its major work blocks and tasks.
  • Develop an easy to use project schedule.
  • Monitor the project’s status, and what to do if she finds she’s off course.

Ellen finds that she refers to the handbook often, both to help her plan her next steps, as well as to make sure her plans include all the basic ingredients for a successful project.

Case 5: Managing Their Own Time

John Watkins, one of you Managers, wants to better manage his time.  Like most Managers, John finds that he is constantly stretched thin, often feeling like his time manages him more than he manages it.  Because time is scarce, he wants to learn the basics of time management and start putting them to practice as soon as he can.  To help him start managing his time better, John pulls up “Time Management for Managers and Supervisors.”  There he finds easy to understand guidance on the basics of time management from a Supervisor’s and Manager’s perspective, including advice on how to:

  • Analyze his job and identify what he should focus his time on to achieve what’s expected and his own personal goals.
  • Develop an ideal picture of how to allocate his time between his various activities.
  • Analyze how he’s currently spending his time and identify the gaps from his ideal picture.
  • Develop weekly and daily schedules so he can focus his time on the activities needed to achieve his goals.
  • Deal with time management challenges such as unexpected interruptions, non critical phone calls, high volumes of e-mail, and unproductive meetings.

After going through the steps, John found that he could gain at least 3 to 4 hours per week to devote to activities that he really wanted to spend time on.

Case 6: Providing Effective Leadership

Each of the people above have one thing in common.  They need to lead effectively. And this is no easy task.  While they have all read Leadership books or been to Leadership classes, they find it very difficult to translate the theory they’ve been exposed to, to what actions they need to take to lead effectively.  What they really need is a tool that helps them determine what to do given the situation they face.  And that’s where the “Leadership Framework” helps.

To lead effectively, it’s important that each understands what make leadership efforts succeed and why they fail.  That way they can focus their attention on doing the things necessary to make them succeed, and keep from overlooking some of the common reasons for failure.

Leadership efforts that succeed usually contain 8 key elements.  These are:

  • Being proactive and willing to act.
  • Setting and communicating a clear vision and direction.
  • Establishing and maintaining credibility with the people you’re trying to lead.
  • Getting commitment.
  • Setting the example.
  • Empowering others to do what needs to be done.
  • Confronting and overcoming barriers and obstacles.
  • Managing accomplishment of day-to-day efforts.

The “Leadership Framework” is a tool designed to provide guidance on what to do to be effective in each of these 8 key areas.  It provides sample actions, key questions, and measurement benchmarks (such as “can explain how we are going to meet our goal, etc.) for each area.  Consequently, whenever faced with a situation that requires them to lead effectively, (from helping their Groups deal with major changes, to leading special projects, or just making sure they provide effective day-to day leadership of ongoing operations) each of the Managers and Supervisors above pulls up “The Leadership Framework” and uses it as a guide on what they need to do.

Why These Handbooks Work

As you can see from these examples, the handbooks in the “Manager’s Toolkit” are designed so Supervisors and Managers can refer to them over and over again, and get the amount of guidance they need to be effective.  They provide the amount of guidance that most of us need to make sure we’ve covered all the bases when we confront these challenges, but don’t overwhelm us with excessive detail.

While each handbook is designed to stand alone, they can also work together.  Ellen, who’s running a project, wants to learn the basics of project management, but also needs to be able to design effective meetings.  John who is working on time management, finds he can gain more time if he can delegate more to his staff.  Sue, who is actively delegating, needs to be able to coach her employees on the tasks she’s delegated. All need to lead effectively.

To put these books to work for you, simply click on the links provided at the top of this post, or visit Amazon and input the desired title in the provided search box.

 

7 Timeless Vital Skills Every Manager Needs to Master

Note: “The 7 Timeless Vital Skills Every Manager or Supervisor Needs to Master” is now available as an e-book on Kindle.  Use it to self-evaluate which skills you need to develop or enhance, and available resources to help you do so.  Click here to see a free preview.  Amazon.com users can purchase directly.  International users should visit your applicable Amazon website.

Due to their organizations needing to adapt to a rapidly changing business environment, today’s Managers and Supervisors face what at times can seem to be a host of overwhelming challenges, such as managing larger staffs and facing increased demands on their time from both above and below. To survive and thrive in this type of climate, it’s vital that Managers and Supervisors master 7 vital day-to-day skills that have proven timeless in their importance. These are:

  • Designing and Running Better Meetings
  • Holding Effective Team Discussions
  • Delegating Work Successfully
  • Managing Projects
  • Time Management
  • Coaching Employees
  • Leading Effectively

Following is a list of the major skills needed to be successful in each area.

Designing and Running Better Meetings

Meetings are a vital part of a Managers or Supervisors day.  Yet, many seem to fail.  In fact, a major survey revealed that 70% of employees feel the meetings they attend are a waste of time.  Consequently it’s important that as a Manager or Supervisor understand:

  • What makes meetings succeed, and why many fail
  • The crucial roles that need to be filled in each meeting
  • How to use 8 basic steps to design an Effective Meetings
  • How to use some basic tips for Running an Effective Meeting
  • How to deal with common problems that can derail a meeting such as:

–    Stares and Silence

–    Negative Remarks

–    Separate Agendas

–    One person trying to dominate the discussion

Holding Effective Team Discussions

Look at the types of discussions that Managers and Supervisors hold with their teams and you’ll find they often fall into 5 areas.  Consequently, Managers and Supervisors need to be able to effectively hold discussions with their teams to:

  • Brainstorm ideas
  • Solve Problems
  • Make Decisions
  • Plan Tasks
  • Set Goals

Delegating Work Successfully

Not only do Managers and Supervisors have to manage larger staffs, they’re also expected to make sure that their staffs are more and more productive.  This means of course that the Managers and Supervisors are skilled at the art of delegating work.  Skills in this area include:

  • Identifying what tasks to delegate
  • Identifying the right people to delegate to
    • Identifying the level of delegation that the Manager is comfortable with

 

  • Determining what the person doing the task needs, so they can deliver the results the Manager/Supervisor expects.
  • Conducting the needed follow-up to stay on top of the person’s progress.

Managing Projects

More and more Managers and Supervisors are asked to take a lead role in managing special projects.  This can mean having to develop and use a whole new skill set which includes:

  • Defining the project’s scope, objectives, deliverables, critical success factors, resource needs, and collaboration requirements.

  • Breaking the work down into its major work blocks and tasks.

  • Developing an easy to use project schedule

  • Monitoring the project’s status and what to do if it’s off course.

Coaching Employees

One of the implications of managing larger staffs is that individual staff members are going to need to be increasingly self managed.  Consequently, it’s vital that Managers and Supervisors know how to provide each staff member with effective coaching to help them be as productive as possible.  To coach effectively, a Manager/Supervisor needs to be able to:

  • Establish the groundwork to have an effective coaching relationship with their employees.
  • Determine expected performance levels for their employees’ major tasks and responsibilities.
  • Analyze their employees’ current level of performance against expected levels, and identity areas needed improvement.
  • Hold an effective coaching discussion to provide employees with feedback on how they are doing, and develop plans for making needed improvements.

Time Management

Of course to be able to apply any of these skills and meet the heavy demands being placed on them, Managers and Supervisors need to become good managers of their time.  To do so, they need to become adept at:

  • Analyzing their job and identifying what to focus on to achieve both what’s expected and their own personal goals.

  • Developing an ideal picture of how to allocate their time between their various activities.

  • Analyzing how they’re currently spending their time and identifying the gaps from their ideal picture.

  • Developing weekly and daily schedules so they focus their time on the activities needed to achieve their goals.

  • Dealing with time management challenges such as unexpected interruptions, non critical phone calls, high volumes of e-mail, and unproductive meetings.

Effective Leadership

Ultimately, in the eyes of your followers and those who evaluate you as a Manager or Supervisor, it comes down to their perception of you as a Leader.  Consequently it’s vital that you understand what what make leadership efforts succeed and why they fail.  That way you can focus your attention on doing the things necessary to make them succeed, and keep from overlooking some of the common reasons for failure.

Leadership efforts that succeed usually contain 8 key elements.  These are:

  • Being proactive and willing to act.
  • Setting and communicating a clear vision and direction.
  • Establishing and maintaining credibility with the people you’re trying to lead.
  • Getting commitment.
  • Setting the example.
  • Empowering others to do what needs to be done.
  • Confronting and overcoming barriers and obstacles.
  • Managing accomplishment of day-to-day efforts.

On the other hand, leadership efforts that fail, usually don’t meet all of these criteria.  They are often lacking, and seriously so in one of the key areas.

How to Learn These Vital Skills

While desperately needed, too often attempts to provide Managers and Supervisors with training and/or resources in these important areas fail.  Some of the common reasons are:

  • Available training is too expensive, so none is offered.

  • Available books and resources on the subjects provide too much information, and no real “how to” application tools.

  • Materials are too hard to get to when you need them.

To correct this, KAW Consulting developed the “Manager’s Toolkit“,  a set of electronic handbooks  that guide Managers and Supervisors step by step through each of the processes used in the 7 basic skill areas.

Unlike most books on the 7 key skill areas, that are too complicated and hard to understand, the “Manager’s Toolkit” handbooks are exactly the opposite. They’re written in easy to understand language that walks the Manager or Supervisor step by step through the processes needed to apply each of the 7 key skills.   Many even include sample forms and checklists.

Like any great handbook, the handbooks in the “Manager’s Toolkit” are something meant to be used over and over again. And because they’re electronic,  Managers and Supervisors can always have them readily accessible.  Just call up a handbook and it’s ready to use.

Now Available in Both Kindle and PDF formats.

To meet the demands of our both our U.S. and global users, the following titles in the “Manager’s Toolkit“ are on now Kindle:

  • Meetings That Work 
  • Team Discussion Frameworks
  •  Delegating for Results
  • Coaching Skills for Managers and Supervisors
  • “Project Management for Managers and Supervisors”
  • Time Management for Managers and Supervisors”, and
  • “The Leadership Framework”.

Both U.S. and International users can purchase them from Amazon.

Because they are on Kindle, you can use Amazon’s Kindle App to store each either on your iPad, iPhone, Android, Windows Phone or other appropriate mobile device and have it readily accessible whenever you them.

For information on these Kindle versions either click the applicable link below, or visit your applicable Amazon website and input the appropriate title  in the search criteria.

For “Meetings That Work” click here

For “Team Discussion Frameworks” click here

For “Delegating For Results” click here

For “Coaching Skills for Managers and Supervisors” click here

For “Project Management for Managers and Supervisors”click here.

For “Time Management for Managers and Supervisors”click here.

For “The Leadership Framework” click here

PDF Versions

U.S. users, can enjoy the added benefits of the the PDF versions.   You can store these handbooks on your computer so you have them accessible each time you need one. They include hyperlinks so you can jump right to the page or section you need without having to spend time scrolling through unneeded pages. If you want hard copy you can print what you need.

You can purchase single copies or share with additional users by purchasing additional licenses. This makes it easy for organizations to increase the productivity of their staffs.

 We’ve also made these handbooks very easy to afford and purchase. The most expensive single copy is $21.95.   You can purchase directly online and start using right away.

Sharing with additional users across your organization is also easy–just purchase additional licenses (also available online) and send the handbooks out by e-mail.

To view samples of each handbook, and to learn how to purchase copies, click here.

Note: PDF versions available to U.S. purchasers only at this time.  International users can purchase available Kindle Versions.