Change Management:

Change Program

Organizational Innovation

How To Manage the Complex Process of Organizational Change

By: Vadim Kotelnikov

Founder, Ten3 Business e-Coach Inspiration and Innovation Unlimited!

"Why this reluctance to make the change? We fear the process of reeducation." ~ Isaac Asimov 

9 Signs of a Losing Organization

Yin-Yang of a Winning Organization

Corporate Culture Vision Motivating and Communicating Organizational Change Leading Change Leading Change (by John P.Kotter) WHY CHANGE FAILS: 8 Common Errors Leaders Make in Organizational Change Efforts (By John P. Kotter)

Leading Change

8 Stage Change Process

  • Establishing a sense of urgency... More

 

 

Organizational Change System4

The following system will help you to unleash the power of your organization and reshape it into a more competitive enterprise:

  • Develop a vision. To create a seamless bridge from the vision to action, start with your top management team they should understand and embrace your vision.

  • Deal with change in a proactive manner. Face reality and know that change is here for good. Tell your managers to do the same.

  • Involve everyone. Align all your people against the endgame. Invite their opinion regarding critical issues such as the direction you should be headed, the changes you have to make, and the resources you have to acquire.

  • Maintain strategic focus. Using the employee feedback, develop a strategic plan. Stay laser-focused on the methods that will drive your business unit towards its stated objectives.

  • Build cross-functional teams. Build a diverse leadership group representing all the key constituencies of your organization. They will share responsibility for plan management.

  • Communicate progress. Share detail information about the company and the change progress - people have to understand where you are and where you are going in order to contribute effectively to your mission.

Creative vs. Intuitive Leader7

Balancing Your Life and Business Wheels

The Power of Balance

Corporate Leader

Business Architect

25 Lessons from Jack Welch

Leading Change

Making Big Changes

Systems Thinking

Winning Organization

Organizational Fitness Profile (OFP)

Adaptive Organization

Innovation-friendly Organization

Opportunity-focused Organization

Process-managed Enterprise

7Ss Model

Centreless Corporation

Organizations as Complex Evolving Systems

Organizational Transformation

Organizational Fitness Profile

Enlightened 21st Century Organization Quiz

Why Organizational Innovation and Change?

Innovation is not limited to new technologies, products and services. The organization structure is an integral part of the innovation process.

Success in business doesn't come from feeling comfortable. In today's technology-driven world, business life cycles have accelerated exponentially. The challenge is to keep a step ahead of changing market conditions, new technologies and human resources issues.

 Yin-Yang of Change Management

What is Organizational Innovation?

 

Organizational innovation reflects the recognition that new ways of organizing work in areas such as work-force management (such as employee empowerment, new people partnership, or positive action to involve all employees in order to make work organization a collective resource for innovation), knowledge management, value chain management, customer partnership, distribution, finance, manufacturing, etc. can improve your competitiveness.

MegaChange an Organizational Transformation

MegaChange3 is a total systemwide cultural transformation of your organization. It means designing and transforming organizations based on assumptions of human capability rather than limitations using the tools of the modern resource-based management model... More

Balanced Organization: 5 Basic Elements

Leadership (Fire):

The Wheel of Business Evolution

The wheel of business evolution is a framework and a set of tools which enables you to manage the complex process of organizational change and transformation more effectively. The sequence of the eight segments  business environment, business ecosystem, business design, leadership style, organizational values, management process, knowledge management systems, and performance measures reflects the learning cycle that occurs when outside-in or bottom-up learning takes place... More

Viewing Your Business with an Outsider's Eyes

It is hard for your people to see the flaws and weaknesses in your organization and processes. They grown up in this culture and they might have developed a 'this is how we do things here' attitude resistant to change and disruptive ideas. Some fresh blood in your management team will help you to see new ways to do things. When you recruit, do not just look for people who will 'fit in' and conform to your corporate mould. Look for people who are different, can dare to challenge the status quo and bring some outside-the-box views into your organization.7

Behavioral Change

The challenge and the shape of an organization's behavioral change program depends on the corporate culture and the targeted behaviors that need to be changed. Your change program needs to be explicitly built around these challenges. "Very often, these programs involve the creation of incentives which elegantly reinforce the desired behavior (and therein reinforce the change loop in the learning dynamic)."1

 Case Study  Jack Welch

 

Jack Welch has been with the General Electric Company (GE) since 1960. Having taken GE with a market capitalization of about $12 billion, Jack Welch turned it into one of the largest and most admired companies in the world, with a market value of about $500 billion, when he stepped down as its CEO 20 years later, in 2000. Although Jack Welch is "the celebrated leader of a global manufacturer often noted for its technological prowess, he has utilized a very human process to drive change through GE's vast organization. Having respect for the individual as a pivotal force in organizational change, Welch created a model of exceptional performance every corporate leader can learn from... More

25 Lessons from Jack Welch

Adaptive Organization

In today's world characterized by rapid unpredictable change and volatility, the sustainable ability to change is much more important than the ability to create change in the first place. The ability to change can be achieved by building an adaptive organization and synergizing systemically such corporate capabilities as strategy innovation, extreme leadership, and enterprise-wide business process management... More

Innovation System

The Innovation System6 model synthesizes and defines the core elements of innovation, their behavior and interaction. The power of this good model makes it easier to understand complex issues and dynamics of innovation, separate its elements and examine them is greater depth. It establishes a framework that helps you to demystify the innovation process and its driving forces, to reveal the unique innovation practices of market champions and understand what makes them so successful and unique... More

Process-managed Enterprise

New enterprise-wide approach to business process management (BPM) removes many of the obstacles blocking execution of management intent. BPM makes it for companies to manage their business processes with great agility and stay laser focused on the organizational dimension of business innovation.5... More

 Case Study  Organizational Structures in Silicon Valley

In contrast to traditional firms where organizational structure defines the framework within which work occurs, Silicon Valley firms use the work to define organization's structure. These structures are best described as flat, flexible, permeable, and fluid... More

 

 

 

References:

  1. The Centerless Corporation, Bruce A.Pasternack and Albert. J. Viscio

  2. Managing Complexity, Robin Wood

  3. MegaChange, William E. Joyce

  4. Extreme Management, Mark Stevens

  5. Business Process Management: The Third Wave, Howard Smith and Peter Fingar

  6. Relentless Growth, Christopher Meyer

  7. Lateral Thinking, Paul Sloane

  8. Strategic Management, Third Edition, Alex Miller