Team Development | Team Performance Models
The Five Dysfunctions of a Team Model
The Five Dysfunctions of a Team Model outlines the root causes of politics and dysfunction on the teams where you work, and the keys to overcoming them. Counter to conventional wisdom, the causes of dysfunction are both identifiable and curable.
Developed by Patrick Lencioni, owner of The Table Group. The five dysfunctions are:
This model also includes a team assessment to determine team scores on the 5 dysfunctions and provide your team with a sense of its strengths and areas for improvement.
Know more on https://www.tablegroup.com/
Tuckman’s Group Development Model
Bruce Tuckman presented a model of five stages Forming, Storming, Norming, Performing and Adjourning in order to develop as a group. These five model stages can improve a new team become effective more quickly.
Forming stage is a situation that members of a group don’t truly understand about their duty, regulations and rules. The members cannot finish their job without leader or manager because they lack of confidence. They have to be encouraged and motivate them that it can help them to feel as a significant part of a team.
Storming stage is a situation that it often starts when team members prefer to use conflicting work styles. People may work in different ways for all sorts of reasons, but if differing working styles cause unforeseen problems, they may become frustrated. Moving from this stage requires that the leader of team should strong ability to help all members accept each other and respect in each individual task.
Norming stage is a period that team members know one-another better, they may socialize together, and they are able to ask each other for help and provide constructive feedback. At this point a group need to provide a delegate for making agreement and consensus.
Performing stage is that all members can achieve the duty without any problems, but they want to develop the term in regard to interpersonal development. A leader should concentrate on developing performance of the team.
Adjourning stage is the final task when especially a group is successful. The leader of the team must be appreciated with the achievement and show all member that their accomplishment is so proud. This stage help increase motivation to members to move on next thinks or another task.
More details on https://www.businessballs.com/team-management/tuckman-forming-storming-norming-performing-model/
The Rocket Team Performance Model.
The Rocket Model™ is a framework and set of tools for boosting team performance. It can be used to diagnose team dynamics, and to provide leaders with specific tools and activities to improve team performance.
It was created in response to questions and requests from actual managers working in organizations all over the world – managers struggling to transform their people into effective teams.
This model also includes a team assessment to determine team scores on the Rocket Model Stages and provides your team with a sense of its strengths and areas for improvement.
1. CONTEXT: WHAT ARE OUR CRITICAL ASSUMPTIONS?
Team formation gets off to a good start when team members share a common view of the context in which they’re operating.
All too often, it turns out that team members are operating from different assumptions. That fundamental disconnect leads to well-intended but misaligned actions that hurt team morale and reduce effectiveness.
2. MISSION: WHY ARE WE HERE?
When team members agree on what success looks like, they set the stage for effectiveness. What will it mean to win? What are the goals, when do they need to be accomplished, what strategies will the team use, and how will progress be measured?
Answering these questions leads to goal clarity, which strengthens mission clarity and is essential to boosting teamwork.
.3. TALENT: DO WE HAVE THE TALENT WE NEED?
It seems like it should be easy to get the right number of people with the right talents on
a team. In fact, we find it can be one of the toughest aspects of building teamwork.
That’s because most organizations assign staff members to a team based more on availability or politics than talent. The team leader may believe that the skills, experience, and abilities of individual team members are all that matters, but there are other talent considerations.
4. NORMS: WHAT ARE THE RULES?
It’s human nature for any group to develop norms for greeting, meeting, seating, communicating, deciding, and executing. These unwritten rules usually solidify fast, without any formal discussion.
However, teams that take the time to talk through and consciously establish norms leverage a powerful tool for achieving team cohesiveness and performance.
5. BUY-IN: ARE WE ALL COMMITTED TO SUCCESS?
Buy-in happens when team members have a team-first, not a me-first, attitude. High-performance teams are committed to team goals, roles, and rules, and they’re motivated to get necessary, day-to-day tasks done.
They understand how their work contributes to the greater good, and they’re optimistic about their chances of success.
6. RESOURCES: DO WE HAVE THE RESOURCES NEEDED?
Early on, teams need to figure out what resources are necessary for meeting their goals, and leaders may have to lobby key stakeholders to get those needs met.
Tangible resources may include a realistic budget, office space, hardware and software systems, specialized equipment, and tech support. Intangibles may include political support and authority to make decisions.
7. MORALE: HOW DO WE WORK THROUGH DISAGREEMENTS?
The best teams understand that managing conflict is not the same as minimizing conflict. The team members cultivate the necessary courage to raise difficult issues, while developing effective ways to work through disagreements and find solutions.
They know that too little conflict, with problems swept under the rug, leads to artificial harmony and groupthink. Too much conflict leads to chaos and backstabbing.
8. RESULTS: ARE WE ACHIEVING OUR GOALS?
High-Performing teams keep their eye on the prize. They measure results against mission, regularly track progress, learn from successes and failures, and devise ways to continue improving delivery. They understand it’s critical to align goals with important organizational outcomes and benchmark progress in a way that leads to superior performance.
Achieving results depends on how well the team handles the previous seven steps in the framework. In other words, members must share assumptions about context, agree on mission and work towards goals, have clearly defined roles and skills, ensure buy-in, adhere to norms, access necessary resources, and manage conflict effectively. When the team falters at one of these steps, outcomes are affected. By practicing what works, the team continues to strengthen morale and succeed.
more details on http://www.therocketmodel.com/
Drexler Sibbit Team Performance model
The Drexler/Sibbet Team Performance® Model illustrates team development as seven stages, four to create the team and three to describe increasing levels of sustained performance.
This model also includes a team assessment to determine team scores on the Drexler/Sibbet 7 stages and provide your team with a sense of its strengths and areas for improvement.
This powerful tool for developing and sustaining teams is used as a framework and common language for supporting a team-based culture and includes the following stages.
1. Orientation– What is our mission and picture of success, and why am I here?
2. Trust Building– Who is with me here and what are the skill sets and competencies we bring to this team?
3. Goal Clarification– What are our targets and roles? What’s yours, mine and ours?
4. Commitment-How will we work together? Let’s get all in!
As we progress through the four stages of team creation we then reach the three stages of performance. In these stages we begin to implement and master our process becoming heavily invested in the task at hand:
5. Implementation– Who does what, when where?
6. High Performance– This is the time when we are literally reading the minds of our teammates, anticipating their needs and moves and becoming a seamless supportive unit. It makes us want to stay in this zone forever. This stage is what we call the “WOW” that results from having a high performance team.
7. Renewal– Just when you have it all figured out, things change. Its time to re-orient and begin the cycle again right back to stage 1.
More details on https://www.thegrove.com/methodology_drexlerSibbetTeamPerformanceModel.php
DIY Team Development Model
At times the organisations team development needs are very unique and cannot be fitted into any other model. Here is when you can also create your own DIY (do it yourself) team development model. You can also take some relevant parts of the many other team development models that may work for you and integrate.
Often the best models are those that are custom developed and suite your current business and teams needs. Connect with us to facilitate creating of a team development model unique to your teams and organisations needs.
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