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Optimisation for Your Organisation

Business optimisation models are built basing on the fact that almost all organisations are some sort of complex ecosystems. The optimisation of business processes must thread the needle in between four main components of this complex ecosystem. The components include strategy, structure, people and process. When all these components are planned and analysed holistically while putting emphasis on the profitability of the organisation, then optimal performance can be easily achieved. For you to make sure the changes are successful, it is important to use the organisational strategy in creating the change and identifying the most crucial steps that are needed in the execution of the vision.
The organisation must also realize and accept the negativities that are brought by the existing model to organisation and to socialise the idea well it is vital for the executive management of the organisation to communicate the trends in the industry which support the goals of the organisation and its change, the ideas of leadership which are related to change, the best practices in modelling and organisational development, and the competitive analysis that justify the need for the specific change.

One very important component of understanding, decision making and managing departments or the model for business change is to understand the organisation and the issues which affect its performance. Otherwise successful implementation of any new model will be misdirected and the focus being mainly on the signs and symptoms instead of the root cause.
Methods of approaching optimisation for your organisation

This involves taking a long-range approach so as to improve the performance and efficiency of the organisation. This enables an organisation to avoid temporary solutions.

This involves focusing on the entire system of an organisation together with its entire inter-workings.
Support from the executive management
This involves diligently working with the executive management team of an organisation in order to find ways of supporting the change through modelling the behaviour and event looking at the benefits and end results of change.
Increased organisational effectiveness
This involves linking the optimisation of the process to the bottom-line together with the overall objective being improving the organisation and making it more competitive in the market.

Planned evaluations
This involves the checking up the organisation so as to manage and shorten the gaps in the organisation’s productivity which naturally happen as a result of change. This enables organisations gain more benefits at a faster rate.

Behavioural science
This involves the evaluation of people through their behaviours. It also involves checking the model and the organisational performance.
The optimisation methods mentioned above lead to a culturally aligned process optimisations which stay for long and deliver the results that are intended because this is what all organisations look forward to.

Analysing Strategy
Competition and profitability are important in any profit-making organisation or company. This means that the organisation objectives will be different from those of other non profit-making organisations. Objectives for departments differ from those of the whole organisation. Examples of strategies for different companies include increase in profitability, gains in market share, increase in approval ratings or boosting customer satisfaction, and completion of a project under the given budget. For you to determine the strategy to put in place, it is important that you fully understand both internal and external environmental factors affecting you. With such an understanding it will be easy for you to point out the advantages you have and use them for your benefit and success. This can therefore help you make choices that are informed and implement the strategy successfully.
Creation of strategy involves three stages which include the analysis of the context in which you are operating, the identification of strategic options, and the evaluation and selection of the best options. Analysing the context involves examining the resources, liabilities, strengths, capabilities and the weaknesses that you have. You can do this using the SWOT analysis and the TOWS matrix. By combining the two methods you can develop a strategy that will maximise on your strengths and opportunities at the same time minimising on your weaknesses and threats.

Identification of strategic options involves brainstorming your options, examining the threats and solving the problems that you may face along the way. Evaluation and selection of strategic options involves using techniques such as the cost-benefit analysis, the break-even analysis and decision trees to bring together non financial and financial decision criteria.

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June 2018
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