A unique and practical guide to solving business problems by using diagrams and visual thinking techniques.
- Contains 50 of the most useful and proven diagrams for problem-solving which are already used by the smartest businesspeople.
- Stylishly presented and easy to understand and apply.
- Publisher: LID¬†Publishing
- ISBN: 978-1-907794-29-2
- FORMAT: 180 x 120mm
- Bookbinding: Hardback
- Number of pages: 128
Kevin Duncan Kevin Duncan is a business advisor, marketing expert and the author of several successful business books, including the bestselling The Diagrams Book (LID). He previously worked in the communications and advertising sector for over 25 years. ¬† LinkedIn
‚ÄúThe Diagrams Book demystifi es the art of strategy.‚ÄĚ
‚ÄúIf endorsements could be visual, I‚Äôd give The Diagrams Book¬†five stars.‚ÄĚ
Authors:¬†Brian Kalms and Oliver Freestone
In this collection of articles, Elix-IRR‚Äôs retail professionals¬†examine the fundamental changes brought about by the¬†digital consumer and the related shifts in the industry.¬†The articles discuss many of the challenges and opportunities¬†on which our clients seek our advice.
These are not only the fashionable issues of customer¬†insight and multichannel shopping, but also the challenges¬†which arise through organisational change, the drive for¬†supply chain efficiency and the transformation of IT from¬†a back office cost centre to the enabling mechanism for¬†customer interaction and loyalty.
WHAT DOES IT REALLY TAKE TO SUCCEED AND PERFORM AS A BUSINESS MANAGER AND LEADER?Authors: John A. Dembitz
Communicate what you stand for¬†by telling a better storyAuthor:¬†Mark Masters Marketing has changed more¬†in the past 20 years than any¬†other business discipline. So why¬†are we relying on the same-old¬†textbooks? Why do business¬†owners still think that shouting¬†louder than the competition is¬†the answer to longevity? The old marketing way, where¬†we were encouraged to spend¬†more on advertising and to be¬†seen, is dead. Marketing was¬†about interrupting the masses,¬†but times have changed. The¬†only differentiator we have, as¬†businesses, are the stories we tell.
Written by one of the world s leading business coaches, this book provides authoritative and proven guidance and techniques for managers, executives, or indeed coaches, who want to bring out the full potential of their employees and clients through coaching. Individual performance is a cornerstone of corporate performance and the need to achieve more productivity or innovation from fewer is becoming increasingly vital. Coaching is a demonstrably successful approach to helping individuals perform to higher levels. This book aims to develop managers and executives into great coaches, who can transform the performance of individuals and teams in their organizations.E-Book Version
Taking the¬†organization from the¬†industrial era to¬†the age of ideasAuthors:¬†Dr Mark Powell and Jonathan Gifford My Steam Engine is Broken calls on¬†a fresh generation of organizational¬†leaders to stop trying to fix a broken¬†and outmoded structure, and to create¬†new, successful working structures¬†that work with, not against, people‚Äôs¬†natural modes of behaviour. The authors explore the way in which¬†the Steam Engine organizational¬†model is no longer offering job¬†satisfaction to its members precisely¬†(and paradoxically) because members¬†are not being enabled, and are often¬†being prevented, from delivering¬†what the organization most needs¬†from them: self-direction, innovation,¬†leadership and heartfelt commitment.
HOW THE FUTURE¬†CAN BE WONAuthor:¬†Lars Tvede
Human creativity has been one of the¬†fundamental drivers of civilization¬†and progress ‚Äď solving immense¬†problems, creating opportunities¬†and overcoming enemies like no¬†other force. Often it has baffled its¬†skeptics by finding new and better¬†resources, unexpected environmental¬†technologies and genuinely amazing¬†products that no one had predicted.
However, like so many before¬†it, Western civilization is now¬†suffering from serious internal¬†decay with its bloated public sectors,¬†punitive taxes, over-regulation,¬†marginalized citizens, stagnation,¬†debt, unemployment and pessimism.