week 6


follow attachment exactly

What makes great leaders great? Every leader is different, of course, but one area of commonality is the leadership philosophy that great leaders develop and practice. A leadership philosophy is basically an attitude held by leaders that acts as a guiding principle for their behavior. While formal theories on leadership continue to evolve over time, great leaders seem to adhere to an overarching philosophy that steers their actions.
What is your leadership philosophy? In this Assignment, you will explore what guides your own leadership.

Don't use plagiarized sources. Get Your Custom Essay on
week 6
Just from $13/Page
Order Essay

To Prepare:

Identify two to three scholarly resources, in addition to this Modules readings, that evaluate the impact of leadership behaviors in creating healthy work environments.
Reflect on the leadership behaviors presented in the three resources that you selected for review.
Reflect on your results of the CliftonStrengths Assessment*, and consider how the results relate to your leadership traits.
*not required to submit CliftonStrengths Assessment

The Assignment (2-3 pages):

Personal Leadership Philosophies

Develop and submit a personal leadership philosophy that reflects what you think are characteristics of a good leader. Use the scholarly resources on leadership you selected to support your philosophy statement. Your personal leadership philosophy should include the following:
A description of your core values.
A personal mission and vision statement.
An analysis of your CliftonStrengths Assessment summarizing the results of your profile
A description of two key behaviors that you wish to strengthen.
A development plan that explains how you plan to improve upon the two key behaviors you selected and an explanation of how you plan to achieve your personal vision. Be specific and provide examples.
Be sure to incorporate your colleagues feedback on your CliftonStrengths Assessment from this Modules Discussion 2.

Resources from my class:


and for my peer feedback this is what someone responded to me:
In reading your post, I see your results are similar to my self-assessment results. As you mentioned, I also have quite a few friends I have known most of my life. I enjoy meeting new people as well and have added a couple of new people to my circle. However, I find that people these days are not as genuine as my long-time friends.
Like you, I enjoy learning and researching various random topics. Learning about the past, how things happened, and the trials we have gone through as a human race is interesting to me.
What I have discovered is that much of history has been rewritten or even hidden. However, and fortunately, many secrets were written in very old publications, in times such as the early 1800s and before.Those are great finds when you can get a hold of republished books.
As with you, I am an inclusive person. I can empathize with peoples situations and seek to comfort or include them if they are a loner or stand-offish. These are skills that we both possess as known qualities of a leader. It signifies that we can manage a team and include all followers (Rath, 2007).
Part of being a great leader is how one relates to people; to mentor, encourage, motivate and affect them positively (Quesado et al., 2022). Inclusiveness is vital when holding a leadership role in a team/organization (Broome & Marshall, 2021).

Apa format follow directions and please make sure you have in intro and a conculsion Zeinab Hazime

Your Signature Theme Report


Father of Strengths Psychology and
Inventor of CliftonStrengths

79321197 (Zeinab Hazime)
Copyright 2000, 2006-2012 Gallup, Inc. All rights reserved.


Zeinab Hazime

Many years of research conducted by The Gallup Organization suggest that the most effective people are
those who understand their strengths and behaviors. These people are best able to develop strategies to
meet and exceed the demands of their daily lives, their careers, and their families.

A review of the knowledge and skills you have acquired can provide a basic sense of your abilities, but an
awareness and understanding of your natural talents will provide true insight into the core reasons behind
your consistent successes.

Your Signature Themes report presents your five most dominant themes of talent, in the rank order
revealed by your responses to StrengthsFinder. Of the 34 themes measured, these are your “top five.”

Your Signature Themes are very important in maximizing the talents that lead to your successes. By
focusing on your Signature Themes, separately and in combination, you can identify your talents, build
them into strengths, and enjoy personal and career success through consistent, near-perfect performance.

Relator describes your attitude toward your relationships. In simple terms, the Relator theme pulls you
toward people you already know. You do not necessarily shy away from meeting new peoplein fact, you
may have other themes that cause you to enjoy the thrill of turning strangers into friendsbut you do
derive a great deal of pleasure and strength from being around your close friends. You are comfortable
with intimacy. Once the initial connection has been made, you deliberately encourage a deepening of the
relationship. You want to understand their feelings, their goals, their fears, and their dreams; and you want
them to understand yours. You know that this kind of closeness implies a certain amount of riskyou might
be taken advantage ofbut you are willing to accept that risk. For you a relationship has value only if it is
genuine. And the only way to know that is to entrust yourself to the other person. The more you share with
each other, the more you risk together. The more you risk together, the more each of you proves your
caring is genuine. These are your steps toward real friendship, and you take them willingly.

You like to think. You like mental activity. You like exercising the muscles of your brain, stretching them in
multiple directions. This need for mental activity may be focused; for example, you may be trying to solve a

79321197 (Zeinab Hazime)
Copyright 2000, 2006-2012 Gallup, Inc. All rights reserved.


problem or develop an idea or understand another persons feelings. The exact focus will depend on your
other strengths. On the other hand, this mental activity may very well lack focus. The theme of Intellection
does not dictate what you are thinking about; it simply describes that you like to think. You are the kind of
person who enjoys your time alone because it is your time for musing and reflection. You are introspective.
In a sense you are your own best companion, as you pose yourself questions and try out answers on
yourself to see how they sound. This introspection may lead you to a slight sense of discontent as you
compare what you are actually doing with all the thoughts and ideas that your mind conceives. Or this
introspection may tend toward more pragmatic matters such as the events of the day or a conversation that
you plan to have later. Wherever it leads you, this mental hum is one of the constants of your life.

Stretch the circle wider. This is the philosophy around which you orient your life. You want to include
people and make them feel part of the group. In direct contrast to those who are drawn only to exclusive
groups, you actively avoid those groups that exclude others. You want to expand the group so that as
many people as possible can benefit from its support. You hate the sight of someone on the outside
looking in. You want to draw them in so that they can feel the warmth of the group. You are an instinctively
accepting person. Regardless of race or sex or nationality or personality or faith, you cast few judgments.
Judgments can hurt a persons feelings. Why do that if you dont have to? Your accepting nature does not
necessarily rest on a belief that each of us is different and that one should respect these differences.
Rather, it rests on your conviction that fundamentally we are all the same. We are all equally important.
Thus, no one should be ignored. Each of us should be included. It is the least we all deserve.

You are fascinated by ideas. What is an idea? An idea is a concept, the best explanation of the most
events. You are delighted when you discover beneath the complex surface an elegantly simple concept to
explain why things are the way they are. An idea is a connection. Yours is the kind of mind that is always
looking for connections, and so you are intrigued when seemingly disparate phenomena can be linked by
an obscure connection. An idea is a new perspective on familiar challenges. You revel in taking the world
we all know and turning it around so we can view it from a strange but strangely enlightening angle. You
love all these ideas because they are profound, because they are novel, because they are clarifying,
because they are contrary, because they are bizarre. For all these reasons you derive a jolt of energy
whenever a new idea occurs to you. Others may label you creative or original or conceptual or even smart.
Perhaps you are all of these. Who can be sure? What you are sure of is that ideas are thrilling. And on
most days this is enough.

79321197 (Zeinab Hazime)
Copyright 2000, 2006-2012 Gallup, Inc. All rights reserved.


You love to solve problems. Whereas some are dismayed when they encounter yet another breakdown,
you can be energized by it. You enjoy the challenge of analyzing the symptoms, identifying what is wrong,
and finding the solution. You may prefer practical problems or conceptual ones or personal ones. You may
seek out specific kinds of problems that you have met many times before and that you are confident you
can fix. Or you may feel the greatest push when faced with complex and unfamiliar problems. Your exact
preferences are determined by your other themes and experiences. But what is certain is that you enjoy
bringing things back to life. It is a wonderful feeling to identify the undermining factor(s), eradicate them,
and restore something to its true glory. Intuitively, you know that without your intervention, this thingthis
machine, this technique, this person, this companymight have ceased to function. You fixed it,
resuscitated it, rekindled its vitality. Phrasing it the way you might, you saved it.

79321197 (Zeinab Hazime)
Copyright 2000, 2006-2012 Gallup, Inc. All rights reserved.


Your Signature Theme Report
Zeinab Hazime



Chapter 13, Case 1

Chapter 13, Case 1
Reggie is a 42-year-old African American male recently referred for outpatient psychotherapy by his PCP. While he is in relatively good health, he admitted to his doctor that he has been drinking alcohol excessively again over the last three months. Reggie had a problem with alcohol when he was in his twenties, but with the help of AA and his first male partner, he was able to cease drinking for the last 19 years. Reggie admits that it has not always been easy for him to abstain, but he is committed to trying again. He has attended AA meetings but has not been able to maintain complete sobriety. On average, he has one or two drinks nearly every evening. His partner, Bob, has a zero-tolerance policy for Reggies drinking and has moved in with a friend rather than deal with Reggies promises to stop. Reggie is worried that Bob may not come back. Reggie does not want to end up like his father, who drank himself to death at the age of 56. His father and mother divorced when Reggie was only 15. Reggies only sister had a serious addiction to benzodiazepines and spent 28 days in a rehab center. She is clean now but also abuses alcohol on occasion.
Questions:Remember to answer these questions from your textbooks and clinical guidelines to create your evidence-based treatment plan. At all times, explain your answers.

Summarize the clinical case.
What is the DSM5 diagnosis? Identify the rationale for your diagnosis using the DSM5 diagnostic criteria.
According to the clinical guidelines, which one pharmacological treatment is most appropriate to prescribe? Include the medication name, dose, frequency and rationale for this treatment.
According to the clinical guidelines, which one non-pharmacological treatment would you prescribe? (exclude psychotherapy modalities) Include the risk and benefits of the chosen rationale for this treatment.
Include an assessment of medication’s appropriateness, cost, effectiveness, safety, and potential for patient adherence.
Use a local pharmacy to research the cost of the medication. Use great detail when answering questions 3-5.

Submission Instructions:
at least 500 words ( 2 complete pages of content) formatted and cited in current APA style 7 ed with support from at least 3 academic sources which need to be journal articles or books from 2018 up to now. NO WEBSITES allowed for reference entry. Include doi, page numbers, etc. Plagiarism must be less than 10%.


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

Related Post

Ratio AnalysisRatio Analysis

  Part One Complete problem 13 on ratio analysis on page 188 of your Financial Management of Health Care Organizations text by Zelman, McCue, Glick, and Thomas (linked in Resources). Using

Open chat
💬 Need help?
Hello 👋
Can we help you?