The 4 Disciplines of Execution is one of the best leadership tools needed to effectively execute on strategy. This video outlines the strategy map and how it can help your organisation.
Marriott increases their guest satisfaction scores with The 4 Disciplines of Execution.
Customer Success – ePunkt EPunkt Internet Recruiting GmbH offers online recruitment services to the Information Technology professionals. Using The 4 Disciplines of Execution helped provide a company-wide transformation to align goals and create clear Wildly Important Goals to help the company grow.
Where execution actually happens The fourth discipline is to create a cadence of accountability, a frequently recurring cycle of accounting for past performance and planning to move the score forward. Discipline 4 is where execution happens. Disciplines 1, 2, and 3 set up the game but until you apply Discipline 4, your team isn’t in […]
People Play Differently When Keeping Score The third discipline is to make sure everyone knows the score at all times so that they can tell whether or not they’re winning. This is the discipline of engagement. If the lead and lag measures are not captured on a visual scoreboard and updated regularly, they will disappear […]
Lag Versus Lead Measures While a lag measure tells you if you’ve achieved the goal, a lead measure tells you if you are likely to achieve the goal. For example, while you can’t control how often your car breaks down on the road (a lag measure), you can certainly control how often your car receives routine maintenance […]
Identifying Your Wildly Important Goals A wildly important goal (WIG) is a goal that can make all the difference. You’re going to commit to apply a disproportionate amount of energy to it. In determining your WIG, don’t ask “What’s most important?” Instead, begin by asking “If every other area of our operation remained at its […]
Do you remember the last major initiative you watched die in your organisation? Did it go down with a loud crash? Or was it slowly and quietly suffocated by other competing priorities? By the time it finally disappeared, it’s likely no one even noticed. What happened? The “whirlwind” of urgent activity required to keep things […]