How to be a better boss

Being a better boss is no easy task, and unless you manage a team that is willing to meet you halfway, then you are in for a bumpy ride. In most professional environments, being a boss is no easy task, and half of time, the employees you manage are always devising new ways to minimize contact with you.

However, in a position like yours, you have to take the high ground and do all it takes to ensure that your team performs on par with their potential. In this post, we look at some ways through which you can become a better boss, and help your organization reach its potential.

Tips on being a better boss

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As a boss, you can’t play favorites or be unfair in any other way at all. If one of your employee’s messes, make sure that the punishment fits the crime. However, in most professional environments, punishments are not the best way to resolve issues with work performance. As the boss, take an interest in your workers and ensure that they are well trained. If an employee keeps repeating the same issues or has no idea to on how to properly do something, then it is high time that you had a talk, and encourage him or her to retake classes.

Be reasonable

Have reasonable targets, and be thoughtful about the achievements that your team can achieve. If you run a small company, the chances are that your staff will have no access to the best work resources, therefore be reasonable. Also, make sure that you encourage innovation and originality—it creates loyalty and will help grow your organization.


Remember that as the boss, you are responsible for guiding your team, so make sure that you lead and don’t dictate.

Do not micro-manage

A boss that micromanages is the worst. This is a technique that might have been useful in the past, but in modern times, it is better to trust civilization and trust employees to do their jobs. However, this is not to be confused with the lack of supervision. If you have described an individual job to an employee, then let them do their job in peace, and from time to time, come by and observe as they work, preferably from a distance.

Depending on the results you get, you can easily tell which employee is slacking behind. Where necessary, you can give individual attention to those that need it the most.