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Fear of feedback

Author: Myra H Strober; Jay Jackman; Stanford Video Media Group.; Stanford Alumni Association.; Kantola Productions.
Publisher: [Stanford, CA] : Stanford Video ; Mill Valley, CA : [Distributed by] Kantola Productions, ©2004.
Series: Stanford executive briefings (Unnumbered)
Edition/Format:   DVD video : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Giving feedback and receiving feedback can improve performance, enhance careers, and make jobs more rewarding. Yet, in most organizations, there is a two-way conspiracy of silence that subverts honest feedback and causes a downward spiral into maladaptive behaviors: procrastination, denial, brooding, jealousy, confusion, blame, and self-sabotage. Strober and Jackman provide a four-step process for actively pursuing  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Instructional films
Nonfiction films
Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Myra H Strober; Jay Jackman; Stanford Video Media Group.; Stanford Alumni Association.; Kantola Productions.
OCLC Number: 57591687
Notes: Taped live September 15, 2004 at Stanford University.
Special features: Introduction by the Dean (1 min.); Clips of other programs (16 min.).
Credits: Camera, Ron Locey, Mark Whelan.
Performer(s): Myra Strober, professor, Stanford School of Education and Jay Jackman, psychiatrist and human resources consultant.
Description: 1 videodisc (51 min.) : sd., col. ; 4 3/4 in.
Details: DVD.
Series Title: Stanford executive briefings (Unnumbered)
Responsibility: Stanford Video ; [a production of the Stanford Video Media Group for the Stanford Alumni Association].

Abstract:

Giving feedback and receiving feedback can improve performance, enhance careers, and make jobs more rewarding. Yet, in most organizations, there is a two-way conspiracy of silence that subverts honest feedback and causes a downward spiral into maladaptive behaviors: procrastination, denial, brooding, jealousy, confusion, blame, and self-sabotage. Strober and Jackman provide a four-step process for actively pursuing the feedback you need, and methods for giving feedback that allow you to feel comfortable and in control, whether the message is negative or positive.

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