What your bosses telling you to do so

What is creditability? Creditability is your reputation for being trustworthy – trustworthy to perform your work with excellence; to care about those you work with and for, to live by high ethical, corporate, and personal values, and to deliver on your promises (Cardon, 2013). Creditability is a formula that consists of three components that are Competence, Caring, and Character (Cardon, 2013). Competence is having the knowledge and the ability to be able to get a task or job done efficiently. A person that can be given a task and produce results (Cardon, 2013). Caring is being genuine and wanting to see the company and the employees flourish and accomplish their work goals. To be successful at work, one must care about their job, and the wellbeing of their coworkers (Cardon, 2013). Character is ones’ view of a person. When it involves ones, workplace having character shows a lot about how they see their customers and their workplace (Cardon, 2013).When working with a company having a sense of creditability can be your ticket to flourish within the company. Whether it’s moving up the corporate ladder to achieve the highest position available within your company. Being able to perform your job without your bosses telling you to do so is taking the initiative. For example, when you apply for a job online it lists the duties that you’ll need to have to perform those abilities. When you get the job, of course, you’ll have an orientation but after orientation ends your bosses expect you to know how to do your job without them constantly hovering over you. According to (Marin & Navarro, 2006, p. 68) by having the notion and the will how to perform, and how to be is competence. That’s having the competence of knowing your job. In my opinion, caring is a part of showing your character. It’s something that should be taught from early childhood. According to (Hartman, 2006, p. 64) when people have a good character they have good values.ReferencesCardon, P. (2013). Business communication: Developing leaders for a networked world. New York: McGraw-Hill/Irwin.Hartman, E. M. (2006). Can We Teach Character? An Aristotelian Answer. Academy Of Management Learning & Education, 5(1), 68-81. doi:10.5465/AMLE.2006.20388386Marín, F., & Navarro, À. (2010). CULTURAL ALTERITY WITHIN COMPANIES: OVERVIEWS REGARDING THE INTERCULTURAL COMPETENCES IN THE WORKPLACE. Ramon Llull Journal Of Applied Ethics, (1), 61-77