The story of the day that changed my life and set me on my path to cause and purpose.
This is the last installment of the 6 Fundamentals of every great organization system. In prior weeks, we covered the other 5 fundamentals:
• Task List
• Intake System
• Reference System
This is our 5th installment of the 6 fundamentals of every great organization system.
Please read our prior blogs on the other 4 Fundamentals we have covered thus far:
We will take a break this week from the Fundamentals of Every Great Organization System and resume the series next week.
Years ago, John Maxwell developed leadership lessons which he distributed via CDs. One of the lessons he taught, which I have never forgotten, is about how important it is that every leader has an organization system. In that lesson, he went on to say that the average executive spends 10 years of his life “looking for stuff”.
We are in a blog series for what I call the 6 Fundamentals of every great organization system. Our last blog focused on the second fundamental of every great organization system: the task list. In this post we will discuss the third fundamental of every great organization system: The Intake System.
Our current blog series focuses on what I refer to as: “The 6 fundamentals needed for a great organization system.” The last blog focused on the first fundamental of every great organization system: the calendar. In today’s post, we will focus on the second fundamental: the task list.
The calendar the 1st fundamental of a great organization system. In our last blog we mentioned that every great organization system had 6 fundamentals. This week we explore the 1st of those fundamentals.
These are challenging times where it seems there is a dearth of leadership in every industry, especially healthcare, and a high performing organization is the exception reserved only for those really cool high tech companies. Don’t worry. Becoming a high performing organization is not reserved just for high tech; it can happen in any industry even healthcare. But it is a pipe dream if the person at the top does not know what their role is. So in many respects it starts there, with the CEO. The 7 M’s is a great way for the leader at the top to think about their role and, more importantly, is a great list to spend their career mastering.
Michelle Webb, our TCN Chief Learning Officer, introduced to several of us a book called One Word that will change your life. Here is a short video that illustrates the premise of the book it is well worth the 3 minutes.