In school projects when I had to be the leader the project always got done on time and the group always got a good grade.
I worked as an educator for Drama Kids International for three years. I taught 4 groups of 20 kids from ages 4-10 in a classroom of my own. Despite being outnumbered 60 to one, I was able to conduct a constructive classroom environment and the kids adored me and I adored them.
When I was a volunteer at summer camp and went to playland I made sure Tue kids had fun and were safe.
In FFA there was a lot of newcomers and I had to take on the role of a leader, help them out with whatever they needed and help them get settled in to there animal pins at the comal county show when our ag teachers had a delay. It turned out great after that my Ag teachers put me in charge every year since and its been about 4 years.
I often led my relatives carers as to what we could do that day, This was because I could pick up on his mood quite fast and often knew the best way to handle this. I used to brief the carers when they entered the house quickly and then we'd decide what cause of care to take. The outcome was that he was cared for in a respectful way and a way that met his needs.
In school projects, playing sports, and during my EMT training. During trauma scenarios I had to be the leader an coordinate a team of EMT's with the ultimate goal of providing the highest standard of care to an injured patient. This involved constant communication and a constant flow of information.
When the manager had to leave in a emergency I was left in charge of a crew that was new positive re-inforcement and encouraging them kept the crew happy and everything went as good as possible.
At Old Navy, I led the signage team when our pricing specialist had moved out of town. For one month I helped train a new member of our team and dividing the tasks between them on signage days. The outcome was great, we always met our goal for units per hour.
A few months back, my supervisor was out sick right before a major field trip at work. She called me that morning in a panic that the trip would have to be canceled. I assured her that I would handle it and the trip would go on as planned. I delegated tasks I knew I could not complete alone to my two co-teachers, typed up and distributed permission slips, booked transportation, contacted our destination to confirm, and lead the field trip without a hitch. Many of the parents touched back with me the next morning and commented on how their children could not stop talking about how much fun they had.
The only times I can think of would be in school projects, I was always the one to make sure everything was done on time and organized, it was stress me out to think of having to present and not being prepared.