Atlanta’s Best Executive is Searching for a Correlation Between Management Style and Organizational Growth

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Are management techniques personal preferences or are some more effective in one industry than another?

Atlanta’s Best Executive was created as a resource for anyone that needs advice on how to manage a workforce.

According to Dun & Bradstreet, having an effective management style can keep your business from losing money. Atlanta’s Best Executive was created to see if the management styles of the past can still produce results in today’s changing business environment. Before the internet, many managers felt that they had to micromanage their employees to ensure that they were as productive as possible. Much of that personal oversight has been sacrificed because so many people now work offsite or in a home office. In these situations, an employee will often have little to no interaction with their boss outside of a staff meeting or teleconference.

“I feel that your industry has a lot to do with how you manage your employees,” said Mark Herlan, of The Examiner. “I prefer to be directly involved with the day to day operations as it gives me easy access to my clients.”

Atlanta’s Best Executive has started gathering information by interviewing three successful business owners in the Atlanta area. The first question put before them was “Do you take a hands on approach to management or do you allow your employees more freedom to act independently?” As more information is gathered, they hope to see a correlation between the management style and the type of industry that the company is in.

About Atlanta’s Best Executive:
Atlanta’s Best Executive was created as a resource for anyone that needs advice on how to manage a workforce. A place where a small business owner, that is new to having offsite employees, can look to see which management techniques work best in their situation. The people at Atlanta’s Best Executive know that it is always easier to learn from the people that went before you, especially when the wrong decision can end up costing quite a bit of money.


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Stephen Fortmann
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