She apologizes and tells you she has become dissatisfied with her job, and would much rather work at the front desk of the restaurant, greeting customers and taking reservations.
Research suggests seven steps to the effective critical thinking: For example, suppose that you own a local restaurant.
One of your waiting staff has persistently failed to show up for shifts without giving any meaningful reason.
As such it is typically intellectually flawed, however pragmatically successful it might be.
When grounded in fairmindedness and intellectual integrity, it is typically of a higher order intellectually, though subject to the charge of "idealism" by those habituated to its selfish use.
Organizations need managers who think independently without judgment and bias and predict patterns of behaviors and processes.
They ask the right questions: how and why versus just what, in order to make effective and thoughtful decisions.
This helps you to by arranging a process to instigate this behavior change.
You set up a meeting with the employee to ascertain the reasons behind her unexplained absences.
It entails the examination of those structures or elements of thought implicit in all reasoning: purpose, problem, or question-at-issue; assumptions; concepts; empirical grounding; reasoning leading to conclusions; implications and consequences; objections from alternative viewpoints; and frame of reference.
Critical thinking — in being responsive to variable subject matter, issues, and purposes — is incorporated in a family of interwoven modes of thinking, among them: scientific thinking, mathematical thinking, historical thinking, anthropological thinking, economic thinking, moral thinking, and philosophical thinking.