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Good Conclusion Leadership Essay

Every year millions of high school students apply for college. And every year, at least one of those colleges requires a leadership essay.

While you may have never served as a manager, fought against injustice, or led a rebellion, you have at least some inklings of leadership inside you. After all, one of the greatest fictional leaders, Daenerys Targaryen, didn’t think she was much of a leader at first either.

The point of the leadership essay is to bring those qualities out and show you—and your readers—how you can be a mother of dragons, breaker of chains, and master of essays.

So it’s time to stop looking up to other people—at least for a little while—and start seeing yourself in a new light. If you’re not totally convinced, I’ll help you dig deep and write a leadership essay that’s bound to lead the pack of other applications.

What Is a Leadership Essay Anyway?

In short, a leadership essay seeks to do two things:

  1. Define leadership
  2. Show how you are a leader

The best way to do this is to list characteristics that successful leaders have and show your reader how you exemplify these traits.

Leadership essays, in general, are going to be pretty different than the essays you’re used to writing for class. Instead of focusing on literature, authors, or literary devices, leadership essays focus on your personal qualities.

More likely than not, the first (and possibly only) time you’ll encounter a leadership essay is when applying to a university or for a scholarship. It seems a little unfair because you don’t have a whole lot of practice writing these types of essays, but that’s why I’m here.

Let’s dive a little deeper into how to write your leadership essay.

Elements to Consider When Writing a Leadership Essay

Now that you have a rough idea about what a leadership essay is, you can start writing it, right?

Not quite.

First, let’s review a few things you should keep in mind as you write. These elements will help you stay on track and find inspiration so that you can really wow your readers.

  • Write about yourself.When some students hear the word “leadership,” they’re inclined to think this kind of essay is similar to or the same as a hero essay. But hero essays focus on other people. Leadership essays are all about you.
  • Be honest. The point of any leadership essay is to let the admissions faculty know more about you. Yes, you can (and should) get creative in your essay—but don’t lie about who you are or what you’ve accomplished. If you don’t feel like you’ve accomplished anything, just wait until you get to the brainstorming stage. Ideas will just start flowing.
  • Don’t list leadership skills you don’t plan on explaining later. Your definition of leadership shouldn’t be one you find in a dictionary. Instead, think about the leadership skills you possess, and list those so that you can explain them later in your essay.
  • Leadership essays aren’t like other essays. They don’t have to (though they can) follow the five-paragraph format. They are a little more informal, more like a story. You can either use one story to explain all of your leadership skills or use different examples for each skill. Either way, make sure it all flows together logically.
  • It’s okay to write in first person. This isn’t academic writing. Plus, you’re talking about yourself. First-person writing makes it personal.

Steps to Writing an Awesome Leadership Essay

Okay, I know you’re itching to get to the good stuff. So here are all the details about how to actually write a leadership essay so that you can get started ASAP.


Before you start trying to think of the specifics or the structure of your leadership essay, you need to know a little bit more about the leadership characteristics you have. Brainstorming techniques are perfect for helping you identify your leadership characteristics.

Think about any leadership situations you’ve been in—the leader of a group project or sports team, any position within a school club, showing leadership among younger siblings. Really anything can be turned into leadership experience as long as you worked with other people.

Keep in mind that you don’t have to be someone’s superior to be a leader.

Let’s say for the sake of giving examples that Khaleesi herself was writing a leadership essay. Her brainstorming might include the following traits:

  • Fearless
  • Loyal
  • Just
  • Stand up for what I believe in
  • Kind but tough when I have to be

Having trouble coming up with a list? Try reading what other students have to say about their leadership in these example essays.


Once you have some ideas of what leadership qualities you possess, it’s time to start organizing them and creating the structure of your essay. Do you plan on writing one story or giving several different examples?

Whatever the case may be, you’re going to have an introduction, body paragraphs, and a conclusion. The difference is mainly what you do with the body paragraphs.

Daenerys’s outline might look something like this:

  1. Introduction
    1. Hook
    2. Thesis statement
  2. Freeing the Unsullied
    1. Loyal and stand up for what I believe in
    2. Punished/killed slavers and vowed to free slaves around the world
  3. Rescuing baby dragons from the House of the Undying
    1. Fearlessness and determination
    2. Ignored distractions like the Iron Throne and Khal Drogo hallucinations to rescue dragons
  4. Took control of the Dothraki people
    1. Used diplomacy whenever possible but was stern when needed
    2. Killed leaders who were talking about harming me and arose from the ashes unburnt—for a second time
  5. Conclusion

Write your introduction

You’ll notice on the outline that I have a hook and thesis statement under the Introduction section.

A hook is a way to get your readers’ attention and make them want to keep reading. Unlike your teacher who has to read your essay to give you a grade, admissions staff don’t have to read anything they don’t want to. So make sure your intro really hooks them and draws them into your essay.

One of the best ways to write a hook is to start at the climax of your story. This shows readers the excitement of your essay and makes them curious as to how you got to that point. Other types of hooks might be to include quotes or clearly set up your story from the beginning.

A thesis statement tells the reader what your leadership essay is really about. In this context, it’s just a mini-outline of your leadership essay. You can be more creative here than in other essays, so play around with it a little to see what feels right.

Let’s see how Daenerys may write her introduction:

As I stepped out of the burning hut, I thought this was what I was born to do—lead the Dothraki across oceans and all the way to the Iron Throne, where I would take my rightful place as leader of the Seven Kingdoms. While leaders come in many forms, truly great leaders have loyalty to their subjects, courage and determination in the face of adversity, and the sense to know when to forgive and when to punish. In my rise to Khaleesi and beyond, I have acquired these very traits.

Can you spot the thesis statement?

That’s right, in Daenerys’s thesis statement, she outlines the characteristics of leadership that she’ll address in the body paragraphs (loyalty, courage and determination, and balancing forgiveness and punishment).

Write the body paragraphs

The meat of your essay is all in the body paragraphs. This is where you show your readers what a great leader you are. Use descriptive language and vivid examples.

Don’t just say, “I show courage by doing this.” Instead, your descriptions of events should give the reader a clear picture of how you demonstrate courage, or any other leadership trait you have chosen.

One of Daenerys’s body paragraphs could go like this:

I went through a series of rooms, each one more difficult to get through than the last. The first was my true end goal—the Iron Throne. It’s what I dreamt about constantly, and now it was right in front of me. I could see it, feel it, but it wasn’t what was important at that moment. I heard my dragons calling for me, and I knew I had to press on if I was going to get them and myself out alive.

Wrap it up

The final step is to write your conclusion. Let the reader know the impact your leadership has had on others or what you’ve learned about yourself in terms of your leadership.

Here’s what Daenerys’ conclusion might look like:

Although I grew up being told my brother was the last dragon, I realized in time that title was meant for me. Slowly, I became bolder and stronger in my convictions, helping to save the lives of thousands and realizing my role as the Mother of Dragons.

See? It’s not that hard to write a leadership essay, is it?

Here at Kibin, we consider our editors to be leaders. They fearlessly fight grammatical errors and work hard to make students’ essays shine. So if you’re not sure that your writing is up to par with that of a leader, we’re happy to take a look and make suggestions.

Now take a good look at yourself and all the awesome leadership qualities lying within, and bring them out on paper. Good luck!

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Potential Topics:

What is leadership?

How can leadership qualities be promoted?

How does a bad leadership experience impact a workplace culture?

Real-life leaders in the 20th century


Influential Leaders in Modern Times

Servant Leadership and Youth Programs

The Qualities That Define a Good Leader


I.  Introduction

II.  Body

A.  Defining Leadership

B.  What is Leadership?

C.  About Leadership:  Boldness and Good Judgment

D.  Effective Leaders

E.  Styles

F.  Starting Early:  Youth Leadership

G.  Students

H.  What Does Leadership Mean to Me?

I.  What Does Leadership Mean to You?

J.  Personal Leadership Philosophy

III.  Conclusion

Title:  Effective Leadership Skills and How to Acquire Them



Essay Hook = This essay describes the meaning of leadership and defines the characteristics and qualities of effective leaders.  It discusses the manner in which leadership skills can be developed and assesses the importance of leadership in organizations seeking to achieve specific aims.  Leadership styles, such as servant leadership and transformational leadership, are analyzed and qualities such as boldness, good judgment and emotional intelligence are examined to show how they support effective leadership.  The paper concludes with a discussion of what leadership means to different people and how leadership styles can reflect an individual’s own subjective take on leadership and how it should be demonstrated.


As Schyns and Schilling (2013) show, organizations thrive on effective leadership and suffer in numerous ways from bad leadership.  Leaders are responsible for projecting the vision and values of an organization and for making decisions based on good judgment that will ultimately benefit all stakeholders in the long run.  While there are many styles of leadership—from transformational leadership to democratic leadership to servant leadership—there are certain characteristics that are common among all effective leaders.

Thesis Statement

This paper will examine leadership characteristics and show how they can be developed in tomorrow’s leaders.

What is Leadership?  A Leadership Definition

Leadership is defined as the ability to “empower followers” (Conger 17) through guidance, example, and encouragement.  Leaders vary in terms of style:  some are bold and transform their followers by instilling in them a vision of what they can achieve and how to achieve it.  Other leaders are humble and inspire their followers by serving them, identifying their needs and ensuring that those needs are fulfilled.  In either case, the objective is the same:  leaders seek to motivate their followers to reach their maximum potential.  A leader is one whose primary concern is with the positive and progressive direction of the organization of which he is a part:  his concern is not with his own standing or achievements but rather with the success of those around him.  If a leader is not focused on helping his followers succeed, then he is more likely to be a destructive leader than a constructive and effective leader.

Leadership is not a new idea.  Civilizations throughout all history have recognized leaders and celebrated good leadership in a variety of forms.  Generals like Julius Caesar, statesman like Solon and Pericles, artists like Wagner and Shakespeare, religious men like Augustine, philosophers like Socrates, social justice advocates like Malcolm X and Martin Luther King, Jr.—all of them have been lauded as possessing the qualities and characteristics of leadership.  What is it that sets them apart?  The “Great Man” thesis posited that leaders are born—yet as ideas of leadership have evolved over the centuries (especially in the modern era), new theories have formed that raise new questions about leadership and shed light on new aspects of leadership development.  For example, many researchers are now focusing on how leadership skills can be promoted among adolescents (Morton & Montgomery, 2013; Larson & Tran, 2014; Marshall, Parker, Ciarrochi & Heaven, 2014).  Their studies indicate that leadership youth programs can be helpful in providing adolescents the tools and experiences they will need in order to develop leadership traits.  These same studies have shown that family stability and self-esteem also play a large role in helping young people to grow leadership qualities, such as emotional intelligence, good judgment, boldness and creativity.  At the same time, not everyone possesses the same congenital gifts and talents, and some individuals are more predisposed to embracing leadership positions than others.  Thus, even though research shows that leadership styles, skills, and characteristics can be learned, evidence still exists that some leaders are born with a natural talent for leadership.

About Leadership:  Boldness and Good Judgment

Leaders can perform a number of services for organizations, groups, firms and followers.  Some of what they are expected to do regardless of the environment or context of their role consists of the following criteria, as noted by Zenger and Folkman (2015):  Leaders should:


These seven characteristics help to define the concept of the leader.  At the heart of this concept are the elements of boldness and good judgment.  Together, these elements help support a leader’s character and ability to execute the other aspects of leadership.  Boldness helps a leader to challenge the status quo, to turn standard operating procedure on its head and look for new and innovative processes that can more effectively achieve organizational aims.  Boldness helps a leader to be creative, to think outside the box, to collaborate with others and imagine possible solutions to problems.  Boldness helps a leader to achieve success, to keep driving towards the goal despite setbacks and obstacles.  Boldness inspires perseverance, dedication, commitment and creativity in others.  It energizes a group of followers, who can draw emotional, intellectual and social support from a positive leader who is willing to give feedback, advice, guidance and assistance whenever necessary—but who is also willing to listen, include, consider, and reflect.

These latter qualities are part of the good judgment side of an effective leader.  Good judgment stems from one who is reflective, who is thoughtful about what goes on around him, who considers the viewpoint of others, including all stakeholders, and who listens so as to better understand the facts.  Good judgment helps a leader to make an accurate assessment of a situation, to gather all the relevant information and data, and to read the layout.  Good judgment enables a leader to then decide on the right course of action, to try a procedure that makes the most sense given the information presented.  Together, boldness and good judgment form the heart of good and effective leadership.

Figure 2.  Bold leadership

Effective Leaders

Effective leaders are ones who can harness the skills and abilities they possess in order to marshal their followers towards the achievement of the organizational goal.  The goal should be defined by the leader for the followers, with a vision of the process by which the goal may be achieved clearly provided to the followers so that they have a concrete picture of what is expected of them.  For a leader to be followed, he must be clear, concise and comprehensive.

A leader must also be one who is trusted by his followers.  This means a leader should possess qualities that support trust in a relationship—such as honesty, integrity and transparency.  A leader should have the ability to communicate well with others:  his body language should be expressive of confidence but also of empathy and interest in what his followers are doing.  Empathy is a major part of emotional intelligence, which has been shown to play a fundamental role in effective leadership (Sanders, 2006; Cacamis & El Asmar, 2014).  Emotional intelligence is the tool whereby an individual is able to read another person’s emotional output and respond with the appropriate words, gestures, expressions or ideas that help to support, stabilize, and develop the other person’s emotional state.  Empathy enables an individual to put himself into another person’s shoes, so to speak—to see the world through that person’s eyes and obtain a feeling for what that person is likely experiencing at the moment.  In nursing, empathy is important in providing optimal quality care.  In management, empathy is important because workers need to know that they are appreciated, respected, supported, and understood—otherwise conditions for resentment, ill will, and neglect can be fostered.  A leader who demonstrates emotional intelligence is a leader who will work to create positive organizational culture that is based on mutual respect, appreciation, and consideration.

Styles of Leadership:  Servant Leadership and Transformational Leadership

Servant leadership is a style of leadership that enables a leader to put the needs of followers before his.  The concept of servant leadership may seem incongruous at first (how can a leader be a servant?) but it is actually reflective of the fundamental reality of what it takes to be an effective leader:  a leader truly must serve—either a higher vision or purpose (such as an organizational aim) or the needs of his followers (i.e., the leader helps the followers by supporting them as they develop their own skills and grow into the type of worker that will achieve goals and overcome obstacles).  As Hunter, Neubert, Perry et al. (2013) note, a servant leader is one who acts as a role model, who inspires by his humble example, and whose agreeableness allows him to help others and serve them by fulfilling whatever needs they may have, whether personal or work-related.  The servant leader is one who demonstrates true and observable care and concern for his employees or followers and whose main concern is to make sure that they have everything they need to get the job done.  A servant leader dedicates himself to his followers and leads essentially from behind, and Jesus Christ is often identified as a prototypical example of the servant leader.

Transformational leadership is a style of leadership that focuses on leading from the front:  the leader targets specific developmental goals for his workers and trains them in the method and manner of growth by which those goals may be achieved.  The transformational leader, like the servant leader, is focused on building followers into highly effective and self-sufficient workers—but the approach is oriented more towards setting goals and then giving followers the tools needed to achieve the objectives.  Emotional intelligence is particularly important for transformational leaders because it provides the leader with a sense of how to communicate most effectively to his followers in order to elicit the necessary responses.  An example of a transformational leader in the 20th century is General George S. Patton, whose methods of inspiring and motivating his soldiers to achieve objectives were rooted in the transformational style of leadership—i.e., identifying clearly obtainable goals and then motivating and training individuals to achieve their objectives.

Confrontational leadership is another leadership style that has been used by leaders in the past.  One of the most notable examples of a confrontational leader is Malcolm X, who took up the issue of social justice and confronted numerous authority figures around the nation as he sought to establish principles of truth and justice among his followers.  Eubanks, Antes, Friedrich et al. (2010) define the confrontational style of leadership as one in which the leader puts forward a policy and challenges others to conform to it.  This type of leadership is very bold and is only supported so long as the policy put forward by the leader is based in good and true principles.

Starting Early:  Youth Leadership

Recent research has uncovered a need for organizations to develop “effective leaders and leadership behavior” (Day, Fleenor, Atwater, Sturm & McKee, 2014, p. 63).  The development of leadership behaviors is something that organizations are finding is necessary in the 21st century because many firms, groups, and businesses require a firm hand at the helm in order to steer the many parts of the ship.  Without the necessary leadership characteristics firmly possessed, the individual tasked with leading his followers will be ill-equipped to provide any actual help.  He will, in short, be a bad leader whose effect is corrosive on the organization (Schyns & Schilling, 2013).  To prevent a negative influence on a company’s culture, businesses see the need to develop leadership skills in individuals.

Youths are receiving more and more attention as discussion grows of where tomorrow’s leaders will come from.  Training young people to embrace the challenges, responsibilities, duties, and ethics of effective leadership is now seen as an essential part of the overall grooming of the next generation of leaders.

Leadership for Students

Students can develop leadership skills by applying to and taking part in youth programs that focus on acquiring leadership techniques, ideas, and qualities.  These programs are often spearheaded by organizations, after-school program administrators, church groups, organizational development teams, clubs, and other activities-related enterprises.  Students can participate in these programs beginning at a very early age:  Boy Scouts of America, for instance, teaches leadership skills to children and educates and trains them well into adolescence.  Students can also grow their leadership skills in school by taking part in student government and other extra-curricular activities, such as athletics, drama, music, debate, etc.  The research indicates that students are open to new experiences because they are defining their own identity and their own principles as they mature and apply themselves to the real world (Larson & Tran, 2014).  There is, however, a great deal of complexity involved in the development of leadership skills in youths, and much of that complexity stems from the social system in which a youth is situated:  factors such as family life and structure, education, personal ideals, personal traits, and behavioral and mental health all play a part in the extent to which leadership skills are acquired in adolescence.

What Does Leadership Mean to Me?

For many people, leadership is something that they define for themselves based on their own experiences.  They see examples of leadership everywhere—in school, in films, in politics, in their families, in society, in sports, in their churches, etc.  Their sense of what it means to be an effective leader is formed in part by the leaders they come into contact with and in part by the principles that are instilled in them as they mature.  Thus, while theories of leadership and leadership styles may provide some guidance in how we think about leadership, the reality is that many people view leadership uniquely and compose a picture of a good leader that is based on several different reference points that are unique to their own experience.

For me, my sense of leadership is based on the principles that I have taken to heart over the years and the examples of leadership that I have seen from individuals I admire.  In many cases, the best examples of leadership I have received have come from my own mother and father.  They have demonstrated numerous times how to lead, guide, instruct, assist, teach, inspire, motivate, and nurture and I feel that I would not be the person I am today without them.  Their leadership has given me important values and taught me to set goals for myself so that my life has direction, purpose and meaning.

What Does Leadership Mean to You?

Not everyone, however, will use my example of effective leaders to define their own concept of leadership.  Some will turn to characters in books or in films; others will look to real life—to popular figures in the public realm who have demonstrated leadership abilities that can be emulated by others.  Leadership does not have to mean or be the same thing for all people.  What matters most is that we think about leading, think about what would effectively help others, what would induce a positive change or support in the lives of others, and then take the ideas obtained through that reflection and apply them in practice.  This is ultimately all it takes to be a leader—to be thoughtful, mindful of others, thankful for one’s abilities, and desirous of seeing everyone obtain a good goal in the future.  Even if one does not take on a leadership role in an organization, at some point everyone is responsible for leading their own lives.  The responsibility inherent in leading one’s life is truly no different from the responsibility inherent in the leading of a company:  in order to achieve positive returns, one has to invest in oneself and in one’s peers or community.

Defining experiences will come to individuals over time and help them to refine the way in which they view themselves and the world around them.  The key to growth is to continue aspiring to learn.  In many industries, the concept of continuing education is important because it enables one to stay abreast of what is happening in the industry and how members of that industry can apply those lessons.  In nursing, for example, nurse practitioners promote the concept of continuing education because it helps them to provide the latest in critical and quality care to patients.  In real estate, agents are expected to complete so many hours of continuing education every year so that they stay abreast of the ethical, practical and legal requirements of their profession.  For anyone in any walk of life, continuing education is a way to maintain a posture of integrity.  This integrity can serve to cultivate an awareness of how integrated and interconnected all of life is, and how much the various elements of society depend upon one another.  Stakeholders in communities, schools, businesses and organizations all play a part, either directly or indirectly, in the growth and movement of the individual members of these groups.  Therefore, an individual who is open and awake to the way in which people impact one another is already capable of leading.  Leading is about being aware, and building on that awareness will be the fruits of experience.  These experiences will define for you, just as they do for all people, what it means to be a leader and how you can best effect leadership in your own surroundings.

Personal Leadership Philosophy

My personal leadership philosophy is based on the principles of servant leadership:  I believe that in order to lead one should be able to set the right example for others.  A leader must, therefore, possess the attributes that he expects and desires of others.  A leader should also be willing to devote himself to his followers so that they can obtain their goals.  Servant leadership places the leader at the service of his followers and promotes empathy, selflessness and devotion, which are characteristics of leadership that I find admirable.

One’s personal leadership philosophy does not have to conform to another’s principles but rather should be an extension of the values that the individual himself holds dear and attempts to uphold in his own life.  A personal leadership philosophy is much like a manifesto that helps characterize an individual and show others what it is important to them.  An organization will typically consider a person’s leadership philosophy and how well it fits with its own culture before hiring the individual.  And just because one’s personal leadership philosophy does not fit well with one organization does not mean that the individual will not be better suited with another group.  Indeed, there are many different organizations around that world that have many differing views on leadership and values.  As one grows and comes into contact with these different groups, he can decide upon a course of action that will place him with a firm that values and upholds the principles and ideas he himself deems important.

Defining one’s values is a major step in becoming a true leader, as everything that one does will stem from the principles that serve as an individual’s moral and behavioral foundations.  A person who has defined his values for himself cannot be a leader of others, because he will not have a sense of what it means to be committed to an ideal, a principle, or an objective.  Definition is critically important to organizational success and thus crucially important to leadership.  A leader must be able to define both for himself and for his followers the values of the organization.


In conclusion, leadership is an integral part of human life.  Leaders are evident in families, in schools, in workplaces, in churches, in social groups, and in one’s own life.  Indeed, everyone must be a leader of his own life as he matures into an adult and makes decisions for himself.  What makes a person successful in this regard is his ability to Challenge create, achieve, inspire, energize, assess and ultimately decide what is best for both himself and for his followers if he is in a position to have them.

Leaders must be bold but they must also have good judgment.  They must be able to communicate effectively and they must be capable of empathy.  They must demonstrate emotional intelligence skills and be reflective so that they can consider multiple points of view and see how both they and their followers can benefit from objective criticism.  Leaders must be focused on growth according to principles that inspire and motivate others to achieve clearly defined aims and objectives.  For these reasons, leaders are essential to organizations and can help to transform an organizational culture that is depressed and dysfunctional into one that is positive, rewarding, inclusive, and successful.

Leadership skills can be developed from an early age and are impacted both by natural talents and abilities and by personal experiences.  Schools and youth programs can help train children and adolescents in acquiring leadership skills.  Families and peers offer a social structure in which youth can practice and demonstrate leadership qualities and grow into a responsible adult capable of gathering information and making a good judgment.

Works Cited


Larson, R., Tran, S.  “Invited Commentary:  Positive Youth Development and Human

Complexity.”  Journal of Youth Adolescence, vol. 43 (2014):  1012-1017.

Sanders, Tim.  The Likeability Factor.  NY:  Three Rivers Press, 2006.  Print.

Schyns, B., Schilling, J.  “How Bad are the Effects of Bad Leaders?  A Meta-Analysis of Destructive Leadership and Its Outcomes.”  The Leadership Quarterly, vol. 24 (2013):  138-158.




Cacamis, M. E., & El Asmar, M. (2014). Improving project performance through partnering and emotional intelligence. Practice Periodical on Structural Design & Construction, 19(1), 50-56.

Day, D., Fleenor, J., Atwater, L., Sturm, R., McKee, R.  (2014).  Advances in leader and leadership development:  A review of 25 years of research and theory.  The Leadership Quarterly, 25:  63-82.

Eubanks, D. L., Antes, A L., Friedrich, T. L., Caughron, J. J., Blackwell, L. V., Bedell-Avers, K. E., & Mumford, M. D. (2010). Criticism and outstanding leadership: An evaluation of leader reactions and critical outcomes. The Leadership Quarterly, 21(3) 365-388.

Hunter, E. M., Neubert, M. J., Perry, S. J., Witt, L. A., Penney, L. M., & Weinberger, E. (2013). Servant leaders inspire servant leaders: Antecedents and outcomes for employees and the organization. The Leadership Quarterly, 24(2), 316–331.

Marshall, S., Parker, P., Ciarrochi, J., Heaven, P.  (2014).  Is self-esteem a cause or .  Child Development, 85(3):  1275-1291.

Morton, M., Montgomery, P.  (2013).  Youth empowerment programs for improving adolescents’ self-efficacy and self-esteem:  A systematic review.  Research on Social Work Practice, 23(1):  22-33.

Zenger Folkman.  (2015).  Infographic:  Bold leadership.  Zenger Folkman.  Retrieved from http://zengerfolkman.com/infographic-bold-leadership/

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