Creating change starts with yourself: your outlook, your perspective, your approach. You're always empowered to change yourself. Rather than expecting others to do things differently or make change happen, start with yourself:
Maybe you need to know more about some aspect of this book. Look at the Further Reading section and follow the references mentioned. Then consider what you can do differently.
Maybe you need to change some aspect of your behaviour. Perhaps you can set a good example to the team, or perhaps you can experiment with a different way of doing things.
Ask others how you could improve. What do others think that you could do better?
Maybe you can pick one of the specific methods discussed here and put it into practice: keep your own diary, start a book study group, listen to people.
If you don't know what needs doing, then seek out someone who does: your manager, your manager's manager, an expert in the field, an outside consultant, or just the people who you work with every day.
Understand what's going on around you: watch and listen to what's happening in your organization and try to understand. Avoid cynicism when interpreting events. Instead, prefer the principle of Occam's razor: look for the simplest explanation possible.
Over time, you can expand your activities: you'll gain confidence in yourself and others will gain confidence in you.
However, this advice doesn't come without warnings.
Changing yourself might not be ...