As a leader or someone in a professional occupation, publicly (or even personally) admitting you don’t know something can feel shameful. Publicly admitting “not knowing” is an act of extreme vulnerability that gives up the pretense that we are all knowing.
That’s what we think many times. In truth, it is that act of vulnerability that opens us up for greater connection, learning, and possibility.
Read about three ways that “not knowing” can give you a leadership advantage.