1094816893296338193. Work in the Future Will Fall into These 4 Categories. From The New York Public Library Organizations are more boundary-less, agile, global, and transparent — and will be even more so in the future.
Work and workers (yes, humans) will always be essential to organizations, but organizations themselves will be more diverse, and work will be organized, structured, and done in new ways, increasingly through arrangements outside of regular full-time employment. How mindset, habits and behaviours drive change, transformation and progress. In my work with Hyper Island, and the research I am doing on the future of learning and working, I’ve spent time observing people and behaviors.
It helps me when developing digital transformation programs for large corporations and it helps me being a better parent. I recently discovered that my five year old son had developed some bad habits, even at a young age — avoiding hard work, not being as curious anymore and a severe addiction to a device, in his case an iPad. Personal MBA. Value Proposition Canvas: A Tool To Understand What Customers Really Want.
The Value Proposition Canvas and book Value Proposition Design have been out for a while, but I wanted to share a new video we created to help explain the tool and how to create products and services that customers actually want.
In addition to this video, we also offer a course on Mastering Value Propositions. This online course will teach you how to better understand customers, and create value propositions that sell. Click here for more details. Collaborative Overload. Executive Summary Collaboration is taking over the workplace.
According to data collected by the authors over the past two decades, the time spent by managers and employees in collaborative activities has ballooned by 50% or more. There is much to applaud about these developments—but when consumption of a valuable resource spikes that dramatically, it should also give us pause. At many companies, people spend around 80% of their time in meetings or answering colleagues’ requests, leaving little time for all the critical work they must complete on their own. What’s more, research the authors have done across more than 300 organizations shows that the apportionment of collaborative work is often extremely lopsided. Collaborative Overload.