Managing staff is often a misunderstood and challenging job that a supervisor must perform. The many aspects of a supervisor's job make being a good supervisor even harder to learn and practice. Too often, doing only some of a supervisor's required duties keeps the important task of learning how to be a great supervisor from being addressed. This course will help you understand what defines the job of a supervisor and how you can help your staff excel in their jobs of providing the best supports and services possible for people with disabilities. This course contains helpful interactive exercises, detailed case examples, and instructive information so that you can begin to apply this knowledge whenever you may need it. The American Association on Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities (AAIDD) first developed this course based on results of over three decades of applied research on staff training and supervision. Drawing upon the information presented by Reid, Parsons, and Green in The Supervisor Training Curriculum by the American Association on Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities, this course is part three of three parts of this curriculum. For both current and prospective training supervisors, this course explains how to take an evidence-based approach to training, supervising, and motivating support staff. This part three curriculum covers how to make work more enjoyable overall, as well as ways to make those undesirable work duties, which are often a source for poor work performance, more fun. This course also explores the topic of work place discontent, the reasons behind it, and when it is time to resort to discipline for recurring performance problems. The ideal audience for this course includes supervisors and prospective supervisors working in, or about to work in, any setting providing supports and services for people with intellectual or related disabilities.