Most people here get used to this question, This is my second post on this topic, hoping that it is getting more efficient.
I am confident that persisting a keen and enthusiastic behavior for hard working have trained and recruited me as a problems solver, proving that being a leader as I have grown up is my lifestyle.
In 2002, I went to Switzerland as the international agricultural students. There were trainees from more than ten countries stayed and worked together in a huge horticultural farm. After I had settled and get used to a new environment, my leadership skills was honed intensively among fellows. I did not only build a trust by hard working, but also a better relationship to be a good listener, to have more patience, to decrease personal ego, and to be a co - worker. Once a massive salad order was arriving, my peers were looking for a leader for guidance, so I attempted to use this chance to show my intuition by doing a brainstorming to approach a target. Finally, we completed that task on time. It was my pride of being able to inspire my team to reach the same goal though we have had such different backgrounds. This primary experience brought me a bold attempt to take risks which is ever ready for any situation.
During a ten-year-work as an agricultural officer, my leadership has played a vital role in diverse educational events. Rural development for farmers and students was my obvious masterpiece, because it consisted of various skills and techniques inside. Whenever I ran courses for a large number of people in local communities, I always asked students at my campus for volunteering work to challenge such a great experience. To train these volunteers, I had to use as much as communication to generate enthusiasm for a hard work and responsibility for them. At a preparation for an upcoming event, I had formally explained work procedure into each student's role, informing them that every single position is highly important and must have a positive outlook.
As a leader at the training, I showed my confidence on teaching and managing people to my volunteers to instill energy among my staff. But if something went wrong, my commitment was not only allowed my student to take action immediately, but also worked alongside everyone else. By this, I could observe the respect of my followers as a fair leader, in addition, everyone seemed to sacrifice oneself to deliver the peak amount of quality work shortly afterwards.
What a wonderful outcome, lately at a graduation rehearsal day, I met most of my former volunteers who have already been leaders themselves at companies. The leadership by learning has been passed on from generation to generation. It was accomplished that showing my inspiration and motivation could encourage their job prospects and enhance their productivity.
In conclusion, good skilled leaders would certainly have an impact on human resource, result in a quality of life and more professional workforce. Chevening scholarship's opportunity will be my precursor to ensure that I must not settle to what I always strive to improve more.