It’s no secret that not a lot of people enjoy going to their job every day. In fact, for many people, just liking their job is a rarity. And that’s because today’s leaders don’t really understand what it is that people are looking for when they seek purpose in their work. If you’re someone who has ever wanted to become a leader but didn’t know where to start, then the Leaders Eat Last book by Simon Sinek is definitely something you should check out. It’s a great resource for anyone who wants to learn more about what it takes to be a successful leader.
In “Leaders Eat Last”, Sinek explores themes such as the origin of the hierarchy, its role in our contemporary society, and how to become a truly admired leader. Let’s go on this journey together to understand what motivates people and creates a better work environment.
In “Leaders Eat Last” by Simon Sinek, you’ll learn:
- Learn the role of hormones in your behavior
- Understand the difference between short-term and long-term focus CEOs
- Understand the role of empathy in your ability to lead
- Discover how autonomy influences the way people work
Watch the full episode of Leaders Eat Last by Simon Sinek
Simon Sinek’s Biography
Simon Sinek is a motivational speaker and author. He was born in Britain, lived in Johannesburg and Hong Kong, and settled in the United States. His academic background is in law and cultural anthropology, his professional experience, however, is mostly in marketing. He is best known as the author of “Start with Why,” “Leaders Eat Last,” and “The Infinite Game.”
Leaders Eat Last by Simon Sinek BookReview
Leaders are people who are always looking out for the well-being of others before themselves. They are always willing to sacrifice something of their own for the greater good. They give up their time, energy, money, and resources to help others. When it’s crunch time, leaders choose to put others first.
In his book “Leaders Eat Last”, Simon Sinek illustrates his message with relatable examples that anyone can understand. He talks about military protocol, parenthood, news stories, and even the evolutionary development of our own minds and bodies.