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9 types of difficult people you will encounter in life and leadership

1. Rebel Rouser: This person must express their individuality by challenging the leader over them. They will begin to challenge their leader when they feel confident in a situation at hand.

2. Sherman Tank: This is an aggressive, hostile person who has the tendency to run over everybody. This type person only respects the person that has the courage to stand up to them.

3. Space Cadet: This person act and think as if they are from a different planet. They don't hear you when you are trying to speak to them. They don't listen but always do what they want to do.

4. Volcano: This person is always exploding or getting ready to explode.

5. Wet Blanket: This person has a negative mindset. They are the ones that say, it can't be done.

6. User: This person has the tendency to manipulate people to get what they want. These will attempt to make others feel responsible for their own irresponsibility.

7. Emotionally Handicapped: This person has been hurt by problems in life. Many of them are wounded to the point they can't really deal with life. They will become very demanding and use up all of your time if you allow them to.

8. Garbage Collector: This person is bogged down in the mire of negativity. They have surrendered the leadership of their life to negative emotions. They nurse their wounds and hold onto their wounded spirit. They love to go around collecting gossip about other people and then spread it around to others.

9. Spoiler: This person complains continuously. No matter what happens, this person will complain and act negative. You can't satisfy this person because they are aren't satisfied with themselves.

How to handle these types of people...

1. Stand up for yourself and don't let people run over you.

2. Choose and cultivate your own positive mental attitude.

3. Never surrender leadership to another person's negative emotions.

4. Set limits

5. Do not become responsible for what another person should be responsible for.

6. You set the standard of what is expected and hold the person to that standard.

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