"If It Were Any Easier The Evaluations Would
Evaluation Digital Manual !
Here are some additional features:
The difference between the registered version
and the demo version of Law Enforcement Evaluation Digital Manual
-All links on the registered version are active.
Which means you'll have the benefits of over 1000 police performance
phrases to use in your evaluations. You will be able to tactfully describe
employee's strong performances and their need for improvement. Also
this will enable you to write evaluations and in much less time.
Simply plug the phrases into your department's evaluation form .
-In the registered version there is a special segment containing
real life evaluations written by veteran law enforcement supervisors and
field training officers. These evaluations will show you what
important criteria ftos and Supervisors consider when writing their evaluations.
You'll get inside the heads of experienced police raters. You'll
know what they say in their assessments to motivate their people.
Clear, consistent employee reviews are essential for getting maximum
performance from your people.
You can actually copy the evaluations or parts of them and paste
them into your department's evaluation form.
-Another special segment includes important performance categories.
What are the most important police performance traits?
Police work is such a diverse field that pinpointing what defines a
good police officer is difficult.
Some officers write a lot of traffic tickets. Some make a lot
of arrests. Some can tactfully handle hostile situations.
In the police profession individual officers can excel at different
aspects of the job and be an asset to the organization. But there
are some common threads that make certain people quality police officers.
For instance the ability to make sound decisions quickly and effectively
is a highly desired trait. Supervisors become irritated with employees
who over rely on their intervention in the decision making process.
Some officers call a supervisor because they want to deflect responsibility.
"Cover their @$$. "
A valuable police officer is a problem solver, uses good judgment
and makes sound decisions.
They have the ability to analyze a problem, find viable solutions, and
have enough faith in their judgment to make sound decisions. Sometimes
these decisions have to be made very quickly. An officer's discretion
includes making arrests and using force, including deadly force.
They do not have the benefit of having a supervisor with them at all times
to assist in their decision making process. That's why it's so important
they have the ability to think on their feet.
Of course a good organization will help subordinates become good
decision makers by creating the proper environment. They will give their
employees clear guidelines regarding their duties and responsibilities.
And then support their decisions whenever their decisions are based on
their training and the facts and circumstances in regards to the
situation. Even if it was less than perfect.
In this segment you'll learn how to write evaluations that reflect
these important characteristics. The phrases in this segment
provide a working guideline for officers to become better problem solvers
and decision makers.
- Another segment shows evaluators how to use the written word to
motivate their people. A secret that many savvy supervisors have
used to gain compliance and loyalty from the people they supervise.
Daniel Webster said; "If all my possessions and powers were taken away
from me with one exception, I would choose to keep the power of words,
because by them I would recover the rest."
This segment describes a simple but very effective way to motivate the
people you supervise using the power of the written word and one of the
most effective rules of the psychology of persuasion.
Plus much more....
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