Most companies are faced with developing a budget and business strategy and safeguarding their industry competitiveness amid competing priorities and ceaseless technological change. As a company’s context evolves, so, too,…
Over the past decade, I have been lucky enough to work for a number of high-profile companies in industries ranging from software development to higher education to manufacturing. At each…
Developing an Effective Approach to Agile Change Management At the beginning of the decade, you couldn’t get through a consulting conference without hearing a mention of Organizational Change Management (OCM)….
Are your team members losing their enthusiasm for new projects? Are they losing sight of the goals set out by your team and organization? Chances are, they’re suffering from project fatigue! On high-performing and ambitious teams, project fatigue is inevitable. There are ways, however, to achieve your goals and keep your team energized. In this blog, Shane Gerson explains 5 best practices for minimizing project fatigue.
In Part 1 of this series, we discussed the importance of positive morale throughout an Agile transformation, comparing it to a “Sleeping Giant” that can make or break the success of that transition. But how, exactly, are attitudes improved (or, better yet, positive from the start)? Communicating wins early and often is a big part of a successful Agile transformation including both wins in code delivery and wins in attitudes. What are some possible reasons for increased morale throughout a move to Agile?
There is no shortage of Agile transformation efforts across many industries in 2017. There is also no shortage of artifacts to monitor Agile Readiness and Evolution throughout each stage of the process. But some of the most important elements of a transformation are also the most difficult to monitor: those concerning the state of team morale.
As-a-Service (aaS) models provide the ability to purchase a solution tailored to your needs rather than developing a custom capability in-house. SEI has built its business model with a focus on aaS through a foundation of experienced consultants.
Agile methodologies, and specifically Scrum, is rapidly increasing in popularity and most teams can benefit from the increased collaboration, communication and transparency that it brings. Is it possible to benefit from the increased collaboration, communication, and transparency Agile brings at home?