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Vroom-Yetton-Jago Model

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Alana Dolgin

on 17 April 2013

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Transcript of Vroom-Yetton-Jago Model

Decision Making Model Example and Application Conclusion Results... Takeaway... Sources Benefits Example and Application Explanation of the Decision Tree... 5 Styles of Leadership The Seven Questions Used... How it Works... Definition Autocratic l (Al)Leader solves the problem along using information that is readily available to him/her
Autocratic ll (All)Leader obtains additional information from group members, then makes decision alone. Group members may or may not be informed.
Consultative l (Cl)Leader shares problem with group members individually, and asks for information and evaluation. Group members do not meet collectively, and leader makes decision alone.
Consultative ll (Cll)Leader shares problem with group members collectively, but makes decision alone
Group ll (Gll)Leader meets with group to discuss situation. Leader focuses and directs discussion, but does not impose will. Group makes final decision. - Developed by asking experts how they make a decision
- Done by asking the final decision was, deconstructing it, or asking what was the step just before your final decision, and so on...
- From this questions that elicit each stage of the process can be formulated To determine which of these styles and processes is most appropriate, there is a series of yes and no questions that you ask yourself about the situation, and building a decision tree based on the responses.

1. Is the quality of the decision important?
2. Is team commitment important to the decision?
3. Do you have enough information to the decision?
4. Is the problem well-structure?
5. If you made the decision yourself, would the team support it?
6. Does the team share organizational goals?
7. Is conflict amongst the team over the decision likely? Decesion tree identifies the step-by-step sequence of questions to follow to ultimately select the most appropriate eadership style. Dom - Many more situational variables
- Valid by proof of scientific research, which a lot of the models are not
- Mechanical procedure to arrive at a decision making process
- Procedure is an objective In general, a consultative or collaborative style is most appropriate when:
- You need information from others to solve a problem.
- The problem definition isn't clear.
- Team members' buy-in to the decision is important.
- You have enough time to manage a group decision.
An autocratic style is most efficient when:
- You have more expertise on the subject than others.
- You are confident about acting alone.
- The team will accept your decision.
- There is little time available. - No one style of leadership or one style of decision-making fits all situations.
- This method is useful for managers and leaders who are trying to balance the benefits of participative management with the need to make decisions effectively. MindTools. The Vroom-Yetton-Jago Decision Model. <http://www.mindtools.com/pages/article/newTED_91.htm>.

Leadership-central.com. The Vroom-Yetton-Jago Decision-Making Model of Leadership.
<http://www.leadership-central.com/Vroom-Yetton-Jago-decision-making-model-of-leadership.html#axzz2QBviHXeG>. - Enables a leader to examine a situation and determine which style or level of
involvement to engage in
- Takes a situational approach, the leadership style which works the best
depends on characteristics of the situation
- Provides a practical method for assessing a situation facing the leader
selecting the most effective leadership style for that situation Factors Affecting Your Decisions - Decision Quality - how important is it to come up with the "right" solution?
- Subordinate Commitment - how important is it that your team and others buy into the decision?
- Time Constraints - How much time do you have to make the decision?
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