At some point, we have all been told to “strive for perfection.” There’s no better grade in school than 100%, and no better ranking on your annual performance evaluation than first amongst your peers. This emphasis on perfection inherent in our culture has historically driven amazing inventions and discoveries. It has also led to truly devastating failures. Perfectionism has its place – it encourages attention to detail, accountability, and quality control. However, left unchecked, the pursuit of perfection can destroy deadlines, derail projects, squash employee morale, unhinge productivity, and completely destroy capacity.
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The COVID-19 pandemic has had a profound impact on our lives, businesses, and the global economy. Many organizations had to switch to a remote, distributed workforce practically overnight, and business leaders had to quickly re-examine workflow processes, try to maintain department productivity, manage new staff scheduling needs, and assess new ways to service customers. At the same time, employees have faced the new realities of staying home, working in a remote environment, adjusting to new deadlines, and new relief legislation.
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Every day, the speed of change increases. More and more, organizations are rapidly reaching the point where there are too many competing priorities to effectively track using outdated business processes. Many of these organizations are investing in workflow technologies and productivity enablement solutions, capitalizing on the efficiencies that come from automation and optimization. The risk of not investing (RONI) is huge. Those organizations choosing not to invest place themselves in a position of competitive disadvantage, for no other reason than falling behind their industry’s technology curve.
2 min read
How much does it cost you to ask, “What’s up” with the status on your engagements? Have you ever considered what happens when you ask the question; the effects on your bottom line, on client satisfaction, on employee engagement and job satisfaction? Can you really afford to ask it?