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9 Timeless Leadership Lessons From Famous Leaders

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When was the last time you got really good leadership advice? www.getsidekick.com


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That long ago, huh? www.getsidekick.com


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I’ve gotten plenty of horrible advice from many well-intentioned people. www.getsidekick.com


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But it turns out great leadership lessons were available at the nearest bookstore in a book by a man named Dale Carnegie. www.getsidekick.com


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Who is Dale Carnegie? Dale Carnegie was a writer and lecturer who taught a now famous course for adults in self-improvement, salesmanship, public speaking, and interpersonal skills. The training program was put into written form and is now a book seen on most executive’s bookshelves, How to Win Friends and Influence People. www.getsidekick.com


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What is Dale Carnegie Training? Isn’t there just a book? Some quick history: Dale Carnegie began the training program in 1912 to help adults improve their human relations and communication skills. The program was put into written form when How to Win Friends and Influence People was published in 1935. Get a comprehensive summary of the book


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How good was his training program? www.getsidekick.com


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Well, over 8 million people have completed the training. www.getsidekick.com


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Well, over 8 million people have completed the training. Some students are really famous. You might have heard of them. www.getsidekick.com


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One of those people was ... Chuck Norris. www.getsidekick.com


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One of those people was ... Chuck Norris. He’s best known for playing in movies like Enter the Dragon and Walker, Texas Ranger. www.getsidekick.com


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www.getsidekick.com


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This guy. www.getsidekick.com


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Chuck Norris is: an American martial artist an actor a producer a screenwriter a former U.S. Air Force Soldier a founder of a martial arts school www.getsidekick.com


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Chuck Norris is: an American martial artist an actor a producer a screenwriter a former U.S. Air Force Airman a founder of a martial arts school www.getsidekick.com


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Chuck Norris is: an American martial artist an actor a producer a screenwriter a former U.S. Air Force Airman a founder of a martial arts school (He’s pretty successful.) www.getsidekick.com


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But Chuck Norris isn’t the only highly successful alum. He was one of many who began their leadership career through the famous training program. www.getsidekick.com


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Here are leadership lessons from 9 famous alumni of Dale Carnegie Training. www.getsidekick.com


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Chuck Norris Martial Artist, Actor Lesson: Be friendly. www.getsidekick.com


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Chuck Norris Martial Artist, Actor Lesson: Be friendly. Chuck Norris believes in genuinely caring about others. This attitude transcends through his personal code of honor, which includes: 1.  I will look for the good in all people and make them feel worthwhile. 2.  If I have nothing good to say about a person, I will say nothing. 3.  I will always be as enthusiastic about the success of others as I am about my own. Carnegie discusses being friendly in part 3, principle 4 of his book. www.getsidekick.com


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Chuck Norris Martial Artist, Actor Lesson: Be friendly. Chuck Norris believes in genuinely caring about others. This attitude transcends through his personal code of honor, which includes: 1.  I will look for the good in all people and make them feel worthwhile. 2.  If I have nothing good to say about a person, I will say nothing. 3.  I will always be as enthusiastic about the success of others as I am about my own. Carnegie discusses being friendly in part 3, principle 4 of his book. Uncover how Carnegie taught leaders to be friendly.


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Rex David Thomas Founder and CEO of Wendy’s Lesson: Be respectful of the other’s opinion. www.getsidekick.com


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Rex David Thomas Founder and CEO of Wendy’s Lesson: Be respectful of the other’s opinion. “Dave” Thomas believed that being nice meant talking to people honestly, even if it may not be what they want to hear. He knew that if you treat people with respect and dignity, they are more likely to accept what you have to say. Being nice also means being a good listener and respecting the other person’s opinions. In fact, never saying, “You’re wrong,” is principle 2 in part 3 of Carnegie’s book. www.getsidekick.com


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Rex David Thomas Founder and CEO of Wendy’s Lesson: Be respectful of the other’s opinion. “Dave” Thomas believed that being nice meant talking to people honestly, even if it may not be what they want to hear. He knew that if you treat people with respect and dignity, they are more likely to accept what you have to say. Being nice also means being a good listener and respecting the other person’s opinions. In fact, never saying, “You’re wrong,” is principle 2 in part 3 of Carnegie’s book. Learn how Carnegie taught leaders to be respectful.


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Zig Ziglar Author, Motivational Speaker Lesson: Encourage others. www.getsidekick.com


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Zig Ziglar Author, Motivational Speaker Lesson: Encourage others. Zig Ziglar believes encouragement is about helping others imagine what they can become and then equipping them with the confidence, education, or resources to achieve their goals. His mantra emphasizes what Carnegie dedicates the final part of his book to: encouraging others to improve. www.getsidekick.com


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Zig Ziglar Author, Motivational Speaker Lesson: Encourage others. “You can have everything you want in life if you will just help enough other people get what they want.” -Zig Ziglar www.getsidekick.com


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Zig Ziglar Author, Motivational Speaker Lesson: Encourage others. “You can have everything you want in life if you will just help enough other people get what they want.” -Zig Ziglar Learn how Carnegie taught leaders to encourage others.


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Lyndon B. Johnson 36th President of the United States Lesson: Appeal to the other person’s interests. www.getsidekick.com


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Lyndon B. Johnson 36th President of the United States Lesson: Appeal to the other person’s interests. Lyndon B. Johnson became the 36th President of the U.S. as a result of Kennedy’s assassination. But Kennedy’s cabinet didn’t like him and planned on leaving. Aware of this, Johnson met with them individually and gave them each a specific reason that appealed to their interests for why he needed them to stay. Using Carnegie’s principle of appealing to the other person’s interest, Johnson gained their trust and influenced them to stay. www.getsidekick.com


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Lyndon B. Johnson 36th President of the United States Lesson: Appeal to the other person’s interests. Lyndon B. Johnson became the 36th President of the U.S. as a result of Kennedy’s assassination. But Kennedy’s cabinet didn’t like him and planned on leaving. Aware of this, Johnson met with them individually and gave them each a specific reason that appealed to their interests for why he needed them to stay. Using Carnegie’s principle of appealing to the other person’s interest, Johnson gained their trust and influenced them to stay. Find out how Carnegie taught leaders to talk in terms of the other’s interests.


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Bill Belichick Head Coach for New England Patriots of the NFL Lesson: Give effective feedback. www.getsidekick.com


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Bill Belichick Head Coach for New England Patriots of the NFL Lesson: Give effective feedback. Bill Belichick encourages his players to perform at the highest levels by constantly providing feedback during practices and games. We can do the same for our team members by viewing mistakes and unfavorable situations as learning opportunities. Dale Carnegie taught that, in order to change people, we must be strategic in how we give feedback. www.getsidekick.com


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Bill Belichick Head Coach for New England Patriots of the NFL Lesson: Give effective feedback. Bill Belichick encourages his players to perform at the highest levels by constantly providing feedback during practices and games. We can do the same for our team members by viewing mistakes and unfavorable situations as learning opportunities. Dale Carnegie taught that, in order to change people, we must be strategic in how we give feedback. Uncover how Carnegie taught leaders to give powerful feedback.


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Scott Raymond Adams Author, Creator of the Dilbert comic strip Lesson: Give positive reinforcement. www.getsidekick.com


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Scott Raymond Adams Author, Creator of the Dilbert comic strip Lesson: Give positive reinforcement. Scott Adams learned the importance of positive reinforcement when he took the Dale Carnegie course. He watched as a fellow student struggled to speak in front of the class. Beads of sweat ran down her face as she forced her words out. When she was done, she returned to her seat, embarrassed. The instructor went up after her and said, “Wow. That was brave.” As Carnegie said, it’s important to praise every improvement. www.getsidekick.com


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Scott Raymond Adams Author, Creator of the Dilbert comic strip Lesson: Give positive reinforcement. “Positivity is far more than a mental preference. It changes your brain, literally, and it changes the people around you. It’s the nearest thing we have to magic.” - Scott Adams www.getsidekick.com


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Scott Raymond Adams Author, Creator of the Dilbert comic strip Lesson: Give positive reinforcement. “Positivity is far more than a mental preference. It changes your brain, literally, and it changes the people around you. It’s the nearest thing we have to magic.” - Scott Adams Find out how Carnegie taught leaders to praise others.


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Mary Kay Ash Founder Mary Kay Cosmetics Lesson: Sincerely make others feel important. www.getsidekick.com


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Mary Kay Ash Founder Mary Kay Cosmetics Lesson: Sincerely make others feel important. Mary Kay Ash understood that people were the cornerstone of her business. She stated that “Mary Kay Cosmetics is known for ‘praising people to success.’” “I never cease to be amazed at how positively people react when they’re made to feel important,” she said. Just as Carnegie taught in principle 6 of part 2 of his book, we should strive to make others feel important, even strangers. www.getsidekick.com


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Mary Kay Ash Founder Mary Kay Cosmetics Lesson: Sincerely make others feel important. “Everyone wants to be appreciated. If you appreciate someone, don’t keep it a secret.” - Mary Kay Ash www.getsidekick.com


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Mary Kay Ash Founder Mary Kay Cosmetics Lesson: Sincerely make others feel important. “Everyone wants to be appreciated. If you appreciate someone, don’t keep it a secret.” - Mary Kay Ash Uncover how Carnegie taught leaders to make people feel important.


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Sanjay Gupta Neurosurgeon, CNN’s Medical Expert Lesson: Encourage others to talk about themselves. www.getsidekick.com


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Sanjay Gupta Neurosurgeon, CNN’s Medical Expert Lesson: Encourage others to talk about themselves. Gupta is known for various appearances on CNN. When reporting from the field, Gupta asks poignant questions and encourages others to discusses their experiences and opinions. He’s genuinely interested in those he speaks to and takes the time to listen and learn. Carnegie taught that, in order to get people to like you, you must be a good listener. Encourage others to talk about themselves. www.getsidekick.com


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Sanjay Gupta Neurosurgeon, CNN’s Medical Expert Lesson: Encourage others to talk about themselves. Gupta is known for various appearances on CNN. When reporting from the field, Gupta asks poignant questions and encourages others to discusses their experiences and opinions. He’s genuinely interested in those he speaks to and takes the time to listen and learn. Carnegie taught that, in order to get people to like you, you must be a good listener. Encourage others to talk about themselves. Learn how Carnegie taught leaders to be great listeners.


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Warren Buffett CEO of Berkshire Hathaway Lesson: Don’t criticize others. www.getsidekick.com


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Warren Buffett CEO of Berkshire Hathaway Lesson: Don’t criticize others. Would you prefer a reputation as someone who always criticizes and complains or as the person that others enjoy talking to? Warren Buffett said: “It takes 20 years to build a reputation and five minutes to ruin it. If you think about that, you'll do things differently.” - Warren Buffett This lines up with Carnegie’s very first principle: Don’t criticize, condemn, or complain. www.getsidekick.com


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Warren Buffett CEO of Berkshire Hathaway Lesson: Don’t criticize others. Would you prefer a reputation as someone who always criticizes and complains or as the person that others enjoy talking to? Warren Buffett said: “It takes 20 years to build a reputation and five minutes to ruin it. If you think about that, you'll do things differently.” - Warren Buffett This lines up with Carnegie’s very first principle: Don’t criticize, condemn, or complain. Find out how Carnegie taught leaders to avoid criticizing others.


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Is it possible to be too good of a leader? www.getsidekick.com


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Is it possible to be too good of a leader? (The answer is no.) www.getsidekick.com


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Is it possible to be too good of a leader? (The answer is no.) So we should keep these lessons in mind when we find ourselves in leadership positions and giving advice to our peers. www.getsidekick.com


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(We don’t want to be that person who gives bad advice.) www.getsidekick.com


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Ready to join the leadership club? Get more leadership lessons from Dale Carnegie


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