Conflict Resolution & Management In The Workplace Training Course in New Zealand

Our corporate training course is also available in Auckland, Wellington, Christchurch, Hamilton, Tauranga, Napier-Hastings, Dunedin, Palmerston North, Nelson, Rotorua, New Plymouth, Whangarei, Invercargill, Wanganui, Gisborne, Lower Hutt, Upper Hutt, Porirua, Waitakere, Manukau, North Shore, Hastings, Levin, Timaru, Papakura, Pukekohe East, Taupo, Masterton, Levin, Tokoroa, Queenstown, Wanaka, Kaikoura, Paihia (Bay of Islands), Franz Josef, Milford Sound, Akaroa, Arrowtown, Coromandel Town. 

About This Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Training Course In New Zealand

Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand

Conflicts are inevitable in the workplace and should not always be viewed as negativities. Even the most coordinated team face internal arguments. The key to resolving conflicts is to look at a problem from a positive perspective, treating it as a challenge that must be overcome to strengthen oneself or a team.

Who Should Attend This Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand Workshop

This Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand workshop is ideal for anyone who would like to gain a strong grasp and improve their Conflict Resolution In The Workplace.

  • All Staff Within An Organisation

  • Managers

  • Team Leaders

  • Executives

  • Assistants

  • Officers

  • Secretaries

Group Size For This Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Training Program In New Zealand

The ideal group size for this Conflict Resolution In The Workplace course In New Zealand is:

  • Minimum: 5 Participants

  • Maximum: 15 Participants

Course Duration For This Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Skills Course In New Zealand

The duration of this Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand workshop is 2 full days. Knowles Training Institute New Zealand will also be able to contextualised this workshop according to different durations; 3 full days, 1 day, half day, 90 minutes and 60 minutes.

  • 2 Full Days

  • 9 a.m to 5 p.m

Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand Benefits

Below Is The List Of Course Benefits Of Our Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand

  • Understand How Conflict Arises
  • Understand How Conflict Can Be Resolved
  • Understand Why Conflict Should Be Resolved
  • Learn How To Avoid Conflict Altogether
  • Identify People Prone To Conflict

Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand Objectives

Below Is The List Of Course Objectives Of Our Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand

  • Develop An Appreciation For When Everyone Agrees
  • Understand That Conflict Is Often Inevitable And Needs Resolving
  • Conduct Assessments On How To Resolve Conflict Without Aggression
  • Establish A Forum In Which People Can Bring Their Conflict Forward For Help Resolving It
  • Recognise The Trouble That Arises From Leaving Conflict Unresolved
  • Identify The Things That Cause Conflict To Arise And Monitor It

Course Content For This Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Training Course In New Zealand

Below Is The List Of Course Content Of Our Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Training Course In New Zealand

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 1

  • What is Conflict?
    • The Random House Dictionary defines conflict as, “to come into collision or disagreement; be contradictory, at variance, or in opposition; clash.” Some instances of conflict can include two sales representatives are disputing over who gets the latest customer, or a team of employees is upset with their manager over a recent scheduling change.
  • What is Conflict Resolution?
    • The term “conflict resolution” means how you solve conflicts. Although there are many processes available, we have developed one method that you can adapt to any situation. You will even be able to use these tools to prevent conflict and to help others work through conflict.
  • Understanding the Conflict Resolution Process
    • Conflict can come in many kinds, and our process will help you in any circumstance. Below, you can find a brief overview of how we are going to spend most of this workshop. Although we have outlined the several conflict resolution phases in a particular order, that does not mean that you have to use all the steps all the time.

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 2

  • Collaborating
    • We will use this approach during this workshop. With the collaborating approach, the parties work together to develop a win-win solution. This approach encourages assertiveness (rather than aggressiveness or passiveness
  • Competing
    • With an aggressive approach, the person in conflict takes a firm stand. They compete with the other party for power, and they typically triumph (unless they are up against someone else who is competing!) This style is often seen as aggressive, and can often be the cause of other people in the conflict to feeling injured or stepped on.
  • Compromising
    • With the compromising approach, every person in the disagreement gives up something that contributes towards the conflict resolution. This style is appropriate when a decision requires to be made sooner rather than later (meaning the situation is critical but not urgent). This style is not applicable when a wide variety of essential needs must be met.

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 3

  • Accommodating
    • The accommodating style is one of the most passive dispute resolution styles. Using this technique, one of the parties in conflict gives up what they want so that the other party can have what they want. In general, this style is not very useful, but it is appropriate in certain scenarios.
  • Avoiding
    • The final approach in the TKI is to avoid the conflict. People who practice this style tend to accept decisions without issue, avoid confrontation, and delegate complex choices and tasks. Avoiding is another passive method that is typically not effective, but it does have its uses.
  • Neutralising Emotions
    • Before commencing the conflict resolution process, both parties must accept that they want to resolve the conflict. Without this crucial buy-in step, achieving a win-win solution is close to impossible. Once participants have agreed to resolve the dispute, it is essential to neutralise as many negative emotions as possible.

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 4

  • Setting Ground Rules
    • Ground rules provide a structure for people to resolve their dispute. Ground rules should be established at the commencement of any conflict resolution process. They can be very short or very detailed – whatever the situation necessitates.
  • Choosing the Time and Place
    • The right time and place is often a crucial part of resolving conflict. Trying to solve a significant team issue five minutes before the end of the shift just is not going to work – people are going to be focused on going home, not on the problem. When possible, choose a quiet place to discuss the conflict.
  • What Do I Want?
    • To begin, distinguish what you personally want out of the conflict. Try to say this positively. Some examples are “I want a fair share of all new customers” or “I want a better working relationship with my manager.”

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 5

  • What Do They Want?
    • Next, find out what the person that you are in disagreement with wishes. Try to express this positively. Explore all the aspects to maximise your likelihoods for mutual gain. These framing questions will help you begin the process: what does my opponent need? What does my opponent want?
  • What Do We Want?
    • Now that you have distinguished the demands and needs of both parties look for areas of overlap. Those will be the starting points for building mutual ground.
  • Finding Common Ground
    • We have already discussed finding common ground when exploring each side’s wants and needs. With these tools, you should be able to find common ground even before the conflict arises.

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 6

  • Building Positive Energy and Goodwill
    • There are often many negative emotions correlated with conflict. No wonder conflict makes many people upset and troubled and often results in negative feelings like anger and disappointment. If you can alter that negative energy into positive energy to help develop goodwill with the person that you are in dispute with, resolving the difference will be much easier.
  • Strengthening Your Partnership
    • Making the transition from adversaries to problem-solving teammates is one of the most powerful conflict resolution means. We have already discussed ways to establish a common ground to help bridge the gap between you and the person having the dispute. These tools are a great start, but there are some additional things that you can do to sustain and strengthen that partnership.
  • Examining Root Causes
    • Once the foundation has been set, it is essential to look at the root causes of the conflict. One approach to do this is through simple verbal investigation. This involves continually asking “Why?” to get to the root of the problem.

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 7

  • Creating a Cause and Effect Diagram
    • Another method of examining root causes is to create a cause and effect diagram (also known as a fishbone diagram) with the person that you have the conflict. To start, draw a horizontal arrow pointing to the right on a large sheet of paper. At the end of the arrow, write down the problem.
  • The Importance of Forgiveness
    • Forgiveness is a crucial concept in conflict resolution. Forgiveness does not mean forgetting that the conflict happened or erasing the emotions that it created. It does mean accepting that the dispute occurred. Accepting and working through how it made you feel, admitting the consequences that it had, and letting those actions and outcomes exist in the past.
  • Identifying the Benefits of Resolution
    • There is no doubt about it – conflict resolution can be hard work. Efficient conflict resolution digs deep into the issues, often exploring unfamiliar territory, to resolve the core conflict and prevent the problem from reoccurring.

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 8

  • Generate, Do not Evaluate
    • To start, create ideas for resolving the symptoms of the conflict. Then, move on to the root cause and increase your list of ideas. Do not be hesitant to throw out wacky ideas or to ask, “What if?” Remember, this stage is about what you can do, not what you wish to do.
  • Creating Mutual Gain Options and Mulitple Option Solutions
    • Once you have a good list of options, look over the list, and execute some basic evaluation. Cross off selections that are an absolute no-go for either party. Highlight options that provide gains for both parties.
  • Digging Deeper into Your Options
    • When the list has been narrowed down, dig deeper into each selection and distinguish the following:
  • The effort for each possibility (perhaps on a scale of one to ten)
    • The consequence for each option (also on a scale of one to ten)

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 9

  • Creating Criteria
    • For the time, set aside your list of alternatives. It is time to create a framework to evaluate those options. Try not to think about the several options as you create the criteria. Focus instead on the demands and needs of both parties.
  • Creating a Shortlist
    • Once the criteria have been devised, take out the list of solutions. Eliminate any solutions that do not match the must-have criteria that you and your partner identified. After this process, you should have a small, manageable list of potential solutions.
  • Choosing a Solution
    • Now, pick a final solution. Remember, you can often combine various options for even greater success! Here is a checklist to evaluate the preferred solution. Is it a win-win solution for everyone affected? Are all needs provided for?

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 10

  • Building a Plan
    • Now, let us formulate a plan to put the solution in action. The complexity of this plan should vary with the complexity of the situation. For simple conflicts, you may construct an agreement like this: “Janice and I will take turns taking new customers, and we will make sure that we let each other know when this happens.
  • Evaluating the Situation
    • To begin, we will combine all the groundwork into a single step. Take a moment to calm down and deal with your emotions. Study the possible positive outcomes of the conflict.
  • Choosing Your Steps
    • Now, let us work through stages four and five. Study the current conflict. Is it truly the root cause, or is it just a symptom of a more significant problem?

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 11

  • Creating an Action Plan
    • Once you have some ideas on how to resolve the conflict, do a quick evaluation. What do you want and need out of the solution? What might the other party need? Use these to plan out a solution.
  • Using Individual Process Steps
    • In this workshop, we have outlined the multiple conflict resolution phases in a particular order and with a specific grouping. That does not indicate that you have to use all the stages all the time. Most of the items we have discussed can be practised individually as conflict prevention or resolution tools.
  • Stress and Anger Management Techniques
    • There is no doubt about it – dealing with conflict can be tough on the mind and the body. Being well equipped with some stress and anger management techniques can help you stay cool during the conflict resolution process. Nothing is going to get resolved when either (or both) parties are angry and upset.

Conflict Resolution Course In New Zealand – Part 12

  • The Agreement Frame
    • The Agreement Frame can be practised in any situation to explain your viewpoint in an assertive, non-confrontational way, without watering your position down. It is designed to promote discussion and information sharing between all parties. Although it can be used in various situations, it is particularly useful in conflict resolution.
  • Asking Open Questions
    • When plausible, use the five W’s or the H to ask a question. These questions promote discussion, self-evaluation, and open conversation. Some useful questions for conflict resolution include:
    • What happened?
    • Why do you feel that way?

Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course in New Zealand Value Added Materials

Each participant will receive the following materials for the Conflict Resolution In The Workplace course In New Zealand

Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand Learner’s Guide

Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand Handouts

Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand PPT Slides Used During Course

Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course In New Zealand Certification

Each course participant will receive a certification of training completion

Course Fees for Conflict Resolution In The Workplace Course in New Zealand

There are 4 pricing options available for this Conflict Resolution In The Workplace training course In New Zealand. Course participants not in New Zealand may choose to sign up for our online Conflict Resolution In The Workplace training course In New Zealand.

  • USD 1,019.96 For a 60-minute Lunch Talk Session.

  • USD 434.96 For a Half Day Course Per Participant.

  • USD 659.96 For a 1 Day Course Per Participant.

  • USD 884.96 For a 2 Day Course Per Participant.

  • Discounts available for more than 2 participants.

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        Different conflict resolution strategies are necessary as people deal with conflict in a variety of ways. Ralph Kilmann and Kenneth Thomas authored five conflict resolution strategies to handle conflict: avoiding, defeating, compromising, accommodating, and collaborating. The premise for these strategies is that people prefer how cooperative and assertive they want to be in a dispute.
        Below are steps on how to manage disputes in the workplace: Communicate with the other person. Note the events, not the personalities. Listen attentively. Identify points of consensus and controversy. Prioritize the areas of conflict. Create a plan to work on each conflict. See-through the original plan. Focus on building success.
        There are many occasions to practice conflict management in the workplace. Typical causes of conflict include lack of communication, lack of precisely defined responsibilities, lack of teamwork, poor team structure and arguments about priorities. Rather than eliminating or avoiding disagreements, the purpose of conflict management is to train conflict resolution skills, such as handling conflict, finding self-awareness about the kinds of conflict, and efficiently communicating while in dispute with a team member.
        There are methods to reduce the risk of being involved in a conflict that worsens health: Be positive to operate in a more positive environment Be aware of personality clashes. The personality assessment consultancy OPP report indicates that half of the workplace conflicts are due to personality oppositions. Interact respectfully. Do not get involved in emotional manipulation. Know what is essential.
        Frustrations, disparities and personality conflicts are unavoidable in the workplace. Supervisors are among the first to be tasked with supporting their employees to overcome these challenges. Their role is that of a mediator, collaboratively identifying answers with the employees to peacefully resolve a conflict. Front-line supervisors benefit from practice, such as role-plays and case study analysis to build courage in their approach to the most challenging disagreements.
        In the workplace, it always seems as if some types of conflict are persistent among us. Three types of conflict are prevalent in organisations: relationship conflict, task conflict, and value conflict. Although open discussion, collaboration, and respect will go a long way toward conflict management, the three types of conflict can also profit from specialised conflict-resolution tactics.
        Conflict can be highly destructive if not resolved. However, committees can take steps to defuse potential conflicts before they escalate or to resolve conflict constructively. Five common factors that lead to conflict situations within organisations are: Misunderstandings. Poor communication. Lack of planning. Poor staff selection. Frustration, stress and burnout.
        Conflict will result when people have variations in opinions, feelings, and thinking. It can occur with coworkers and supervisors in the workplace and with family and friends in the personal realm. Conflict is an awkward yet natural part of life. However, if the conflict is not dealt with effectively, it can occur in personal attacks, deadlock, and unproductive behaviour. Learning how to address conflict successfully is a worthwhile endeavour that can serve a lifetime.
        See these Resolution Techniques For Dealing With Disputes In The Office: Forget About Winning Or Being Right. Avoid Looking For Someone To Blame – Address The Root Problem. Recognise Emotions Before Meeting. Cooperate With The Other Party On How To Handle Conflict. Keep the communication Goal-Oriented. Meet Face To Face.
        Workplace conflicts can be one of the most significant causes of employee stress. Managers should act quickly to resolve the issues between co-workers and maintain a healthy work environment and prevent employee stress and many related health complaints. Conflicts can be resolved primarily by paying close attention to the needs of the co-workers, keeping organisational hierarchy, managing conflicts of interest and moral conflict resolution, organisational development, taking disciplinary action, highlighting the interests and rewards, and good communication.
        Here are some suggestions for improving conflict resolution skills. Exercise active listening and communication skills. Make it a habit to listen to what the other person has to say without interfering. Stay calm and acknowledge the conflict. Successful problem-solving can be reached by accepting the legitimacy of conflicting needs and examining them in an atmosphere of compassionate understanding. Maintain a positive attitude and practise managing your emotions. Emotions play a significant role in most decisions, so accepting and understanding it will help to control response.
        See these ten conflict resolution skills: Win-win Approach - Fellow brothers instead of opponents. Creative response - Convert problems into creative possibilities. Empathy - Slay the problem, not the person. Co-operative power - Power together, not against. Managing emotions - Use emotions to gain advantage. Mapping the conflict – Pen out the issues for understanding needs and concerns. Development of options – Make creative solutions. Introduction to negotiation – Plan and utilize strategies. Introduction to mediation – Assist parties to a resolution. Broadening perspectives – View the problem from different angles.
        A conflict trigger is any situation or incident that causes a disagreement. Common triggers included the following: Aggression Lack of Fairness Identity Management Incompetence Relationship Threats Communication is goal-driven. Conflict arises when the goals do not match up. Another tip for understanding the trigger is to put in your own words what escalated the interaction.
        Organizational conflict or workplace conflict is the state of opposition resulting from a genuine or perceived inconsistency of needs, beliefs, resources and relationship within the organization. Conflict occurs when there are contradicting opinions concerning any task or decision. Organizational conflict starts when one member of the organization perceives that his/her goals, values or attitude are different from other members within the organization.
        Expectations related causes of conflict People may have expectations that are not being met or do not match up with their peers' expectations. Personality-driven causes of conflict We all have our unique personalities. While this makes a community interesting and promotes debates, sometimes personalities and ways of communicating clash Environmental causes of conflict Sometimes, the environment can cause difficulties. When communicating, we rely on tools, both interpersonal as well as functional. Emotional causes of conflict Over time, emotional issues will develop between your online community's membership which will affect how they communicate.
        Conflict analysis is the first stage of conflict resolution in which parties seek to obtain a deeper comprehension of the dynamics in their relationship. This understanding leads to an acceptance of the reason behind the interests and positions held, promoting reflection by the stakeholders. The analysis charts the conflict and then uses it as an evaluation mechanism to determine if it is sensible to initiate an intervention process to manage or resolve the dispute.
        The sources of conflict are divided into basic categories: Relationships Even in relationships between people whose personalities complement each other perfectly, there are occasional disagreements that lead to conflict. Power Struggle Power struggles occur when one person attempts to seize control from another person. Poor Communication People may misinterpret each other's words and get angry. Change Moving, changing relationships, changing jobs, and other significant changes are rife with conflict because change involves opposing concepts in a state of unrest.
        A personal conflict is a conflict between two people due to mutual dislike or personality clash. Causes include personality or style differences and personal problems such as substance abuse, childcare issues, and family problems. Organizational factors, such as leadership, management, and budget, can also contribute.
        Acknowledge the situation. Do not bury it under a rug. Set ground rules. Have civil rules for dialogue. Express feelings. Welcome everyone to share their experience. Respect differences. Do not force people to change. Define the problem. Find common areas of agreement. Find solutions. Follow-up.
        One reason could be that you do not want to harm others' feelings, so you would choose not to speak up. Your fears of conflict and reluctance to be assertive are related to your desire to avoid hurting the feelings of others. Speaking up may trigger feelings of offence, along with physical symptoms of stomach aches and headaches and general anxiety. You may be hypersensitive to offending others and feel guilty, even considering being assertive. This hypersensitivity can lead to negative, critical, or self-doubting thoughts about yourself.
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