How to Help Your Team (and Yourself) Be More Agile

October 10, 2016 | Book Club

While major corporations such as AT&T are recognizing the need to create a more agile workforce1, most continue to rely on strategies designed for the mythical stable, knowable future. Whether you are leading or a member of a software development team, developing and executing your company’s sales and marketing strategy, or working in any number more

Top Insights: How to Empower Your Agility Ability to Lead and Compete with Confidence

August 24, 2016 | Book Club

In our most recent monthly #SocBizBookClub tweetchat, we explored the importance of agility and its significance for leaders and organizations who want to handle the unexpected with more confidence, remain competitive in business, and “make shift happen.” Author Pamela Meyer of The Agility Shift: Creating Agile and Effective Leaders, Teams, and Organizations joined us for more

CloseUp with Pamela Meyer

August 23, 2016 | Book Club, CloseUp

Imagine a slalom skier racing down a mountain. She familiarized herself with the course and set a game plan, but now she’s scanning the terrain ahead and making split-second decisions and adjustments based on changing conditions as she flies toward each successive gate at fantastic speeds. It’s an apt metaphor for how organizations today must more

Tweetchat to Explore Impact of “The Agility Shift” for Leaders, Teams and Organizations

August 16, 2016 | Book Club

You’ve been there. That moment when the unexpected happens and your initial plans get completely altered due to a last-minute change. As a leader – whether you lead yourself, a small team or an entire organization – you have to prepare and adapt your behavior in order handle sudden changes that can have either a more

Meander Medical Center – Helping Patients Help Themselves

March 21, 2016 | Client Stories, Customer Engagement

When my wife with pregnant, she had some complications that resulted in an above-normal number of visits to the doctor. Or “doctors,” rather; we were going to a teaching hospital, which meant that while we had one main doctor, many of our visits were with other doctors or nurse practitioners. Inevitably the doctor or nurse more