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The approach which a manager generally takes to the job is often referred to as his/her 'managerial style' and many attempts have been made to define and classify the various styles adopted. A useful model for examining this style defines individual style in terms of the amount of attention paid to the task and production elements of the job and attention to the people and relationships aspects of the job.
Managers have personal philosophies about how much emphasis should be placed on those two dimensions and how the two should be related to each other. The concern for task and the concern about people can vary from high to low, and if used as the axis on a grid, produces five distinct styles of management.
It is assumed that all five styles may have been used by everyone at one time or another, but every manager tends to have a preference or 'dominant' style.
On the management grid model developed by R. Blake and J. Mouton, a notation was used to indicate the styles. Concern for Production is rated from '1' denoting very low, to '9' denoting very high. The same scale of '1' to '9' is used for concern of people. …
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