Bridgeway Partners Blog

Category: Sustainable Productivity

Learn why nonprofit organizations with great aspirations and an appetite for tackling complex issues frequently find it difficult to manage or digest the complexity they seek to embrace. ... read more »

Systems complexity requires organizations to define 3 key boundaries: their purpose, supporting goals/metrics/and incentives, and underlying beliefs and assumptions.

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Success is only sustainable if you learn to anticipate and overcome natural limits to your current growth and deliberately cultivate new ways to grow. Learn how Preventure, a rapidly growing health and wellness services company, is addressing this challenge. ... read more »
When you are confronted by a long list of priorities, limited resources, and people defending their own work, consider sequencing vs. prioritizing to develop an effective strategy. ... read more »
A global healthcare supplier is learning to increase the efficiency and throughput of its new product development process by rigorously balancing workload and capacity. By deliberately focusing its resources on fewer projects during any one period, the company has nearly doubled its project hit rates on milestones from 43% to over 80%. ... read more »
Increase organization-wide productivity in sustainable ways by choosing a new way of working that emphasizes results and renewal over effort, and then using six strategies to energize this transition. ... read more »

Build the foundation for reducing overload in your organization and increasing people's ability to sustain their energy and focus on their top priorities. Here's how ... 

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A positive, action-oriented “can-do” culture should lead to unmitigated productivity. However, it does not. Trying to do too much leads many people to accomplish less.

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Organizational overload is a troubling fact of today’s business culture. The more overloaded and chaotic the organization, the more difficult it is for the majority of people to do their best and most important work. Typical explanations of the problem – external factors such as market pressures and 24/7 technologies, or the unreliability of poorly organized individual performers – do not give organizations much leverage for solving it.

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Recent Comments

  1. I welcome Van Jone's book. Recently I read "The Bill of the Century: The Epic Battle for the Civi ... read more

    – Reuven on Saturday, December 16, 2017