December 02, 2013

Last day of PIUSS.

On the last day of PIUSS we had very interesting class. Dr. Angela Clarke spoke us about her experience of Six Sigma implementation. Also she suggested issues which should be focused when introducing the change. What I learned was that training should be considered wisely. Too much training is not always good, and sometimes it is better to find a balance and spend time to train the majority on yellow belt level. However, I think that the most difficult task is making the projects the part of daily routine. I think people will always react to changes and tend to priotorise their own job. We as a team decided that when projects are small-scale and related to the job, it can be fitted in every day business. Of course, people motivation and encouragement is again managers' responsibility.

Analysing case study, I also realized that every project takes much time at the initial steps. This proves the importance of the "DEFINE" stage as the success of the whole project depends on how good the problem and solutions are sorted out.


- One comment Not publicly viewable

  1. Fidan Sadikhli

    *prioritise

    03 Dec 2013, 16:41


Add a comment

You are not allowed to comment on this entry as it has restricted commenting permissions.

December 2013

Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa Su
Nov |  Today  | Jan
                  1
2 3 4 5 6 7 8
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
16 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 27 28 29
30 31               

Search this blog

Galleries

Most recent comments

  • Interesting point on how the company can dictate what type of leadership you are. It is inevitable t… by Shujaat Alikhan on this entry
  • I think if you work for the NHS you will invariably admire what you do. The only real exception is i… by Sue on this entry
  • *prioritise by Fidan Sadikhli on this entry
  • Yes,Charles, agree with you! Life would be so boring without those "not urgent–not important" things… by Fidan Sadikhli on this entry
  • I have the same problem when it comes to being distracted and doing things that are not important or… by Charles Adjei on this entry

Blog archive

Loading…
Not signed in
Sign in

Powered by BlogBuilder
© MMXXII