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Lean Change Managment: Innovative Practices For Managing Organizational Change ペーパーバック – 2014/10/3
- Why does change resistance emerge and what you should NOT do about it. And of course, how to harness that human reaction to the benefit of all involved in the change process.
- Step-by-step descriptions of how we combined ideas from many change methods and frameworks to develop a customized change management process that was right for The Commission.
- How you can customize your own change program just like we did at The Commission.
- How you can involve the people affected in the change in the design of that change. Directly contributing to the success of the change program.
- 出版社 : Happy Melly Express (2014/10/3)
- 発売日 : 2014/10/3
- 言語 : 英語
- ペーパーバック : 180ページ
- ISBN-10 : 0990466507
- ISBN-13 : 978-0990466505
- 寸法 : 15.24 x 1.04 x 22.86 cm
To start with the good, I liked a number of things about this book. Basically, I like the core advice - it's practical and pragmatic. I like some of the ways the author combines good modern practice in change management with some older techniques - like ADKAR, Kotter's 8-step model, and the McKinsey 7s framework. I liked this not because I am fixated with those techniques, but because I liked the way the author pragmatically picks the bits that work and says how to apply them usefully. Also, and this does influence the feeling the book leaves you with, the author comes across as a good guy who would be a great asset in a transformation.
However, there were a few bits I liked less. The title implies the book is a fully formulated and proven set of practices. In reality, it is essentially a case study from one transformation project for "The Commission". I like case studies, but like to know that's what I'm paying for when I buy a book. Secondly, like many books on agile change it does not get into those painful situations where there are no winners - such as when an organisation decides/needs to shut a whole facility or remove itself from a geography and everyone is going to be made redundant. No amount of engagement and involvement makes this sort of change popular or enjoyable. Finally, and I admit this is just a personal taste, I found the writing style a tiny bit annoying - too many exclamation marks and italic font. However, my reading taste is almost certainly different from yours.
So, if you are looking for a great case study which could introduce you to some really interesting practices then this will be a good resource. Less good if you are looking for something broader.