A produtividade diz respeito aos seus sistemas, não aos seus trabalhadores
Jan, 06, 2021
A busca pela produtividade individual é saudável e compensa. No entanto, a menos que você trabalhe independentemente fora de uma organização, os benefícios da maioria dos "truques" serão limitados. Para causar um impacto real no desempenho, precisa de trabalhar ao nível dos sistemas. (¿) Por: Daniel Markovitz Fonte: Harvard Business Review

 

Productivity Is About Your Systems, Not Your People

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The pursuit of individual productivity is healthy and worthwhile. However, unless you work independently outside of an organization, the benefits of most “tricks” will be limited. To make a real impact on performance, you have to work at the system level. The author... more

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As legendary statistician and management consultant W. Edwards Deming argued in his book Out of the Crisis, 94% of most problems and possibilities for improvement belong to the system, not the individual. I would argue that most productivity improvements belong there as well. Personal solutions can be useful, but the most effective antidote to low productivity and inefficiency must be implemented at the system level, not the individual level.

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Here are four countermeasures that will help:

Tier your huddles.

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Make work visible.

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Defin
e the “bat signal.”

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Align responsibility with authority.

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The pursuit of individual productivity is healthy and worthwhile. However, unless you work independently outside of an organization, the benefits of most “tricks” will be limited. To make a real impact on performance, you have to work at the system level.

(Daniel Markovitz is president of Markovitz Consulting, a firm that makes organizations more profitable by improving operations and execution. He is a faculty member at the Lean Enterprise Institute and teaches at the Stanford University)

Por: Daniel Markovitz
Fonte: Harvard Business Review, em 5 de Janeiro de 2021
https://hbr.org/2021/01/productivity-is-about-your-systems-not-your-people?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed:+harvardbusiness+(HBR.org)