situational theory

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situational theory

a leadership theory in which the manager chooses a leadership style to match a particular situation.
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Each of the 12 questionnaires describing the situation and respond to any situation, there are four; each of the responses indicated a leadership styles Hersey and Blanchard's situational leadership theory is defined in four styles:
The content provided in section 3 focuses on the issues of communication, performance evaluation heresy and Blanchard's situational leadership theory.
Situational leadership theory (SLT) as proposed by Hersey and Blanchard (Hersey, Blanchard, and Johnson, 2001 p.
Contingency or situational leadership theory offers an alternative approach to the problems posed by trait theories since it proceeds from the assumption that different situations call for different leadership characteristics; accordingly, there is no single profile of a leader.
Hersey and Blanchard's (1984) situational leadership theory can be employed to discuss this finding.
Situational leadership theory (SLT) asserts that there is no one best style of leadership or way to influence people.
King's interacting framework and Hersey and Blanchard's situational leadership theory guide the repeated measures single-case design.
The situational leadership theory presumes that effective leaders
Situational leadership theory began its development subsequently.
Leadership behavior in sport: A field test of the situational leadership theory.
One of the most prominent among these theories is the Hersey and Blanchard's (1969) Situational Leadership Theory, which has been incorporated into leadership training programmes at many Fortune 500 companies and taught to over one million managers a year (Fernandez and Vecchio, 1997).
Leadership in sport: The situational leadership theory.
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