This webinar is a supervisory and management level training that will discuss the perils of change in an emerging profession. The instructor will help attendees to appreciate the less than perfect scenarios they work in each and every single day, and how this can ignite creativity to address problems and concerns. The following topics and concepts work in a variety of venues to address both internal department concerns and community-driven problems.
Topics to include:
- Embrace the “Mess”
- Rubik’s Cube Model of Change
- Be an Agent of Chaos.
Resources Mentioned During Webinar:
- Office Space Clip: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zqjQDP9KX6E
- The Lean Startup: How Today’s Entrepreneurs Use Continuous Innovation to Create Radically Successful Businesses
- The Lean Six Sigma Pocket Toolbook: A Quick Reference Guide to 100 Tools for Improving Quality and Speed
- “Being adaptable and letting your employees make mistakes while also being creative. I truly wish supervisors would be more open to our employees being creative.” — Brandon
- “I learned about the concept of illusion of control that I had not heard before. Creating a working environment to encourage creativity, allow adaptability, and give autonomy is what I want to do as a leader.” — Cristy
- “Great information that challenges how you look at managing people and situations. I like the simplistic examples and definitely makes a lot of sense. This is a good view on a subject that seems to cause a lot of conflict and division in departments and areas that struggle with looking at things from alternate perspectives. Great presentation.” — Jason
- “I was able to connect a lot of the ideas back to what I have experienced. Especially letting something go too long before you pull it back and realize it is not working and there is a need to deconstruct and rework so that you can move forward.” — Judy
- “The Rubrics cube analogy and cognitive biases. I am being groomed for a management position and will need to tackle other personnel that I work with on the same level. It will not be well received and this gives me a better perspective of how to develop the current staff. Thank you.” — Shirley