When the pandemic struck last year, it did not give businesses time to adapt to the situation. Business leaders and owners put their best foot forward and tried to make the necessary changes in managing and running operations optimally. It was a period of uncertainty and haphazardness. Additionally, technical equipment had to be shipped. Moreover, the working configurations had to be altered, and cloud infrastructure had to be maximized to allow efficient working. As the curve has lately flattened worldwide, project managers and companies, in general, are trying to re-evaluate their ‘whys’ and ‘hows’ to make a relevant and comprehensive shift in their work culture. In his article, James Elliott talks about different ways to adapt cultural changes in projects and how it will help your company in the long run.
The ability to change is on every successful business owner’s list. When it comes to cultural change projects, the resistance to make changes increases manifold and is totally understandable. When changes are made, it fundamentally modifies the work culture and might concern many people that enjoyed the previous way of handling the work. One of the most efficient ways to combat obstruction to change is establishing transparent communication. Express ideas freely and encourage the stakeholders, employees, and managers to contribute as much as they can.
When you make cultural changes to an enterprise, some of the changes might take time to get accustomed to. There is always a desire to go back to the previous working model that was more convenient and familiar. It is essential to understand why changes were made in the first place and how they would benefit the individuals and the enterprise in general. Frustration and inefficiency might get the better of you for the first few days, but once you decide to be firm and consistent, the situation certainly improves.
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