Managing Essentials™ Excessive Socializing

Managing for Peak Performance

You have an employee who spends too much time chatting with others instead of working. The employee is being paid to do the best job possible during work hours. What do you do? This video scenario provides the just-in-time information and tools needed to help a manager address the situation while maintaining a respectful workplace.

Learning Path & Details

Competencies

  • Developing Core Leadership Skills
  • Leading and Managing for Peak Performance

Learning Objectives

  • Understand how to respectfully work through an employee who is excessively socializing while on the job.
  • Visualize (by example) how to address common management issues in today's workplace.

Buying Options

Library License

You may license this asset or the entire video library. Please contact your sales representative for cost-effective license pricing. Enterprise licensing also available.
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Download License $5.00 (Minimum 100 employees)

We will contact you for license agreement details and any applicable set-up fees.
Employees: 

USB Key (1 Year License) $595.00

Secure USB must be seated in computer in order to run. Content can't be copied or downloaded. Purchase price allows access to content for one year. Discussion/workshop materials (when applicable) will be delivered via email.
USB Keys: 

USB Key (2 Year License) $1,100.75

Discussion/workshop materials (when applicable) will be delivered via email.
USB Keys: 

USB Key (3 Year License) $1,576.75

Discussion/workshop materials (when applicable) will be delivered via email.
USB Keys: 

Training Files (3)

TitleTypeTime/PagesLanguage
Managing Essentials™ Excessive Socializing
Video without graphics or narrator
Video Vignette02:57 minEnglishDemo
Workshop Material 4 pagesEnglishDemo
Additional Material 5 pagesEnglishDemo

Additional Information

Socializing interrupts their own work, and it also disrupts the work of other employees. As a manager, you need to clarify an employee’s role and expectations in your own mind, and then clearly and specifically relay those expectations to the employee.


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