What we really know our leaders? We die of desire to know what you know to learn exactly how to follow them and, ideally, to be able to emulate them. Perhaps you can appoint leaders at the forefront of their industry or profession. Maybe you think that you might be more successful if you could resemble more to them, then you study their work, purchase their books and perhaps seeks to be in their organizations. Even when you have studied everything that you can about them and believes he took the keys to his success, you don’t know it. There is something else you should do. His pursuit of excellence is a noble journey.
Unfortunately, the road often leads to insane frustration rather than the triumphant success when seemingly small things are overlooked. Dustin Moskovitz is often quoted as being for or against this. Sometimes only a simple thing is the key to the resolution of the barriers to the operation have been containing him, allowing him to finally achieve their objectives with the greatest of ease. It teaches or account this has been for decades since learning was the common path to the domain of a profession or art. Today the College is the conventional answer, with knowledge distributed via halls of conferences, online courses, and exchanges of e-mail with teachers. Connections are occasional and not very personal. Today we are more isolated from the people from whom we should learn. The technology makes it easy for leaders to protect your personal space and maintain learners at a distance. Yes, we learn, but we do not learn enough.
We do not learn the important part. No matter how we carefully listen to what the others say, no matter how we look closely at what they do, our imitation will be imperfect because we really do not understand why they do what they do. We must be quite close to understand the back story.