You have a great set of services in place and users seem to enjoy them. But there's a nagging doubt. How exposed are you to a disruptive upstart stealing your market? Equally, how will you respond if your users become accustomed to innovations in other markets and expect the same from you in short order? How defensible is your business model in the face of such rapid shifts? Are you being brave enough?
To focus on business as 'usual' (where usual is challenging enough) – and at the same time think in new ways to envisage new business models, is tough for any organisation. How can you get that start-up hunger and laser focus on rethinking the market, rethinking the business and rethinking the technologies required to enable a much bolder future?
Get the velocity and uncluttered clarity of a startup. Take ideas and work with real users fast, to learn how your services or business could be radically more effective in meeting market needs
11 January 2017
I believe that you and your employer are not being innovative enough. Controversial maybe, but while many suggest we’re now deep into the Digital Age, I think we’re racing through the innovation age with digital as the enabler.
So much has been written about digital and its impact on each of us. I believe, that as we reflect on 2016, we’ll appreciate that digital in itself has been confusing and difficult to fully understand. More
To deliver constantly improving digital services that end users or customers love and have conversations about is a great achievement and something to be immensely proud of. To do that and look at what might happen next in your market and be ready to disrupt yourselves with a radically new product or business model is the real peak of digital business performance.
Some organisations are born digital. For them, it’s not a case of needing to transform themselves from a pre-existing, non-digital state, but to focus on the essential parts of being digital. More
With Innovation sounding like a great idea, we’d all support it within our organisations. Staff want to know they’re supported in being creative and looking for innovative ways forward. It’s a no-brainer in many ways, but to create the conditions for innovation to become part of the new ‘business as usual’ takes framing and sponsorship.
We see patterns of adoption of innovation methods that create real change. We also see anti-patterns where innovation is a spike of excitement and activity and brings little ongoing change. More
Organisations that deliver excellent digital services have generally achieved a high degree of business Responsiveness that enables them to turn on a dime. They also truly understand the Relevance of their current offering for its audience, while also being able to Innovate to imagine a future state and disrupt their business model before their competitors.
Responsiveness runs deepSome organisations are born digital and find these three aspects a natural state of being. For other pre-digital organisations, they’re likely to need to undertake some level of transformation to get there. In either case, responsiveness is a fundamental enabling part of the picture. More