Worried that you might be a subpar boss'Check out these signs that you're in fact doing a terrific job managing your team.Those signs include: You're able to try new things, you challenge your employees, and you have a sense of humor.It's not always easy being in charge.Overseeing others comes with a ton of pressure. And when you're in a management position, it can be difficult to evaluate how you're doing.Are you striking the right balance between commanding respect and appearing accessible' Are your employees responding well to your style of leadership' Are any of your actions breeding resentment in the office'Being a good boss is crucial for your organizationa third of employees in one survey revealed that they'd quit a job because ofa bad manager, as Business Insider previously reported.Butyou can't exactly go wandering around the office beggingpeople to tell you how you're doing. You're better off organizing employee satisfaction surveys and soliciting feedback from your direct reports.You can also take a look at these other, more subtle signs that you're killing it as a boss:SEE ALSO:A former Facebook HR exec says many bosses are too uncomfortable to ask people a hugely important questionYou don't have obvious favoritesPlaying favorites is a great way to torpedo office morale. If you make it clear that a certain person is the apple of your eye no matter what, then that'll just encourage your other employees to give up on trying to impress you.You treat your employees like human beingsUnfortunately, some bosses seem to feel that hurling insults and abuse at people is an effective motivational technique. In most cases, this simply isn't true. If you value your employees as human beings, then you're already a huge step above many managers.You're willing to try new thingsGood bosses adopt certain methods because they're the best way of doing thingsnot because they've just fallen into certain habits. The best managers give their employees a little room to experiment and innovate.In fact, according to a study conducted by leadership development consultancy Zenger/Folkman, young people tend to make better managerspartly because they're open to change.See the rest of the story at Business Insider Click here to read full news..