Upon researching multiple successful companies, it was evident they all share this one trait: most valuable processes (MVPs).
Joseph P. Truncale, Ph.D.
Despite the prevalence of digital, one tried and true method of planning and keeping track still shines through: the written word.
Strategy sessions can reveal familiar patterns and enduring issues. Creating an “issues-based agenda” may clear the path for progress.
Just as flexibility and core are key to achieving physical fitness, applying these principles to strategic planning leads to success.
When grappling with too many organizational objectives, leadership teams often struggle with prioritization. Here are some tips.
People support what they help create. When building initiatives to reenergize your team, it’s best to include members in the process.
By utilizing “Zoom Theory” to create a structured way of understanding and addressing problems, businesses can function better.
For most high-performing companies, they find success because they planned for it. Here’s how.
CEOs often grapple with sales compensation. Convening a strategic session may reveal a path forward. Here’s how to get started.
Distinguishing between “A,” “B,” and “C” players often comes down to this important factor. Read more here.
Leaders often struggle forming leadership teams, promoting employees prematurely. Here are strategies to help build that skills gap.
Removing “clutter” from your day enables productivity. One way to do this is to create an activity log. Here’s how to get started.
Creating a “time budget” with these three steps can help set the course for effective time management.
Achieving consensus in leadership is challenging, as exemplified by “The Abilene Paradox.” Here are tips to achieve genuine alignment.
For better corporate structure, consider utilizing the three “O’s”: Ownership meetings, Operations meetings, and Organization meetings.