Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Cultural Blueprinting Webinar Presentation, September 19, 2013 Joe Tye, CEO and Head Coach Values Coach Inc. Copyright © 2013, Values Coach Inc.

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "Cultural Blueprinting Webinar Presentation, September 19, 2013 Joe Tye, CEO and Head Coach Values Coach Inc. Copyright © 2013, Values Coach Inc."— Presentation transcript:

1 Cultural Blueprinting Webinar Presentation, September 19, 2013 Joe Tye, CEO and Head Coach Values Coach Inc. Copyright © 2013, Values Coach Inc.

2 2 If you have questions that I did not address in this webinar:

3 3 Key goals of this webinar*…. *And all in 60 minutes!

4 4 Objective #1 Share my top ten culture stories – and a key lesson from each

5 5 Objective #2 Share my top ten great ideas for crafting and cultivating a culture of ownership on a foundation of values

6 6 Objective #3 Share my top ten key success factors for effective cultural transformation

7 7 Objective #4 Answer frequently asked questions about cultural transformation

8 8 Objective #5 Tell you about the new Cultural Blueprinting Toolkit and the Culture Mechanic Advisory Service

9 9 And all this in just 60 minutes!

10 Introductory comments

11 Which diner is most likely to earn your repeat business and have you recommending the place to friends and neighbors?

12

13 Or…

14

15 This is not a trick question… It’s the reality of competing today.

16 Slide show: 12 Reasons Why Culture Eats Strategy for Lunch Slide show: 12 Reasons Why Culture Eats Strategy for Lunch

17 “I came to see, in my decade at IBM, that culture isn’t just one aspect of the game – it is the game.”

18 “Advertising is a tax you pay on having an unremarkable culture.” Robert Stephens, Founder of Geek Squad

19 “ There is a correlation between clearly articulated and lived culture and strong business performance [but most people do not believe that their culture is upheld in their organizations.]” - Deloitte

20 Culture will have a significant impact on your future bottom line.

21

22 Your bottom line next year will largely be determined by your current strategies; your bottom line in the following years will be more influenced by your current culture.

23 “Every organization has a culture. Unfortunately, many, if not most, cultures develop by happenstance...” Pamela Bilbrey and Brian Jones: Ordinary Greatness: It’s Where You Least Expect It... Everywhere

24 What is culture? The personality and the character of your organization.

25 What is culture? The cumulative attitudes and behaviors of your employees.

26 Culture doesn’t change unless people do.

27 A key point! Culture is morally neutral. Enron had a powerful culture.

28 What sort of cultural environment would I feel if I worked for your organization?

29 This?

30 Or this?

31 Energy faucet?

32 Or energy drain?

33 It’s not culture or strategy, but rather how the two can complement and reinforce each other.

34 Your organization has a strategic plan – but do you have a culture plan?

35 Top Ten Culture Stories

36 Story #1 Greatest startup: Zappos

37 Your culture is your brand! - Tony Hsieh

38 Getting a job at the Zappos call center is more competitive than gaining admission to Harvard

39 Story #2 Greatest turnaround: Starbucks

40 A resilient culture was more important than new strategies in saving Starbucks

41 “The only assets we have as a company [are] our values, our culture and guiding principles, and the reservoir of trust with our people.” Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz in Harvard Business Review, July-August 2010

42 Story #3 Most endearing culture: Patagonia

43 People don’t go to work for Patagonia because they love stuffing down coats into boxes!

44 Story #4 Culture that competes with love and fun: Southwest Airlines

45 Southwest Airlines didn’t earn the highest loyalty in the industry with its bags fly free and fuel price hedging strategies

46 Same business Different cultures

47 Nap Rap

48 All the major air carriers copied the Southwest business model: but they all failed the culture test.

49 Story #5 Culture that puts people first: Costco

50 Same business Different cultures

51 People pay to shop at Costco…

52 People shop at Wal-Mart because they don’t have to dress up like they do for the Dollar Store.

53 Wal-Mart’s culture of low price at any cost has come at a huge cost to the company.

54 Wal-Mart has spent over $100 million on the investigation of bribery and other ethics scandals.

55 Sam Walton would be rolling over in his grave!

56 Story #6 Culture that shot itself in the foot: United Airlines

57 Not fixing Dave Carroll’s guitar cost United $millions

58 Not to mention the damage to the company’s already bad reputation for customer service…

59 And the airline’s already troubled employee relations (they are the ones taking the brunt of customer ire).

60 Within four days of the video being posted more than a million people viewed it and United’s stock price dropped 10%, costing shareholders $180 million.

61 “We have hundreds if not thousands of examples…” 816,911

62

63 63

64

65 Dave has since done two more United Breaks Guitars videos* and written a book. * Now with more than 20 million views

66 Story #7 Greatest culture crash-and-burn: Hostess

67

68

69 The fingers are all pointing in the wrong direction

70 What really killed Hostess was a culture of labor- management hostility.

71 Story #8 Killing the golden egg laying goose: Home Depot

72 Nardelli’s hard-fisted GE strategies increased sales, profits, and stock price…

73 At the cost of violating its people-centric values and ability to compete for the best talent.

74 Home Depot’s board wanted so badly to get rid of Nardelli that they paid him a quarter of a billion dollars just to make him go away!

75 Story #9 The Values Collaborative and the Values and Culture Challenge

76 “I got a whole new team and didn’t have to change any of the people.” Paul Utemark, CEO Fillmore County Hospital

77 Story #10 The greatest culture change story of all time

78 Are you old enough to remember these days?

79 Back then people smoked everywhere !

80 When Dr. C. Everett Koop called for a smoke-free society in 1986 it was an “impossible” goal

81 What happens to someone who lights up in a public place today?

82

83 We don’t need to tell people they can’t smoke in our buildings or discipline them when they do – coworkers will take care of that

84 Top Ten Culture Change Strategies

85 Strategy #1 Start with core values.

86 The McKinsey 7-S Framework

87 “Committable core values that are truly integrated into a company’s operations can align an entire organization and serve as a guide for employees to make their own decisions.” Tony Hsieh: Delivering Happiness

88

89 A great statement of organizational values:  Defines identity  Taps into emotions  Inspires action  Aligns with personal values  Promotes & recruits

90 Memorial Hospital of Converse County Douglas, Wyoming

91 Posted version CompassionAdvocacyRespectExcellence

92 CompassionAdvocacyRespectExcellence Group version IntegrityEnthusiasmLoyaltyStewardshipOwnershipFun

93 From… Compassion Advocacy Respect Excellence To…

94

95 Certified Values Trainers – Sidney Regional Medical Center

96

97 Created by Values Trainers at Fillmore County Hospital

98 Strategy #2 Assess your current culture (but first, take off your rose- colored glasses).

99 Where would your organization fall on the A-O Continuum?

100 Strategy #3 Establish attitude and behavioral expectations, including your zero-tolerance behaviors such as bullying and rumor-mongering.

101 “… backbiting, petty scandal, misrepresentation, flirtation, injustice, bad temper, bad thoughts, jealousy, murmuring, complaining. Do we ever think that we bear the responsibility of all the harm we do in this way?” Florence Nightingale to her Nurses

102 Strategy #4 Define your culture in a memorable 6-word phrase.

103 This guy made a fortune with just 6 words

104 104 From a large medical products company

105 105 Version 1 Global company driven by motivated individuals

106 106 Version 2 Great company, often own worst enemy

107 107 Version 3 Process driven crisis management creating dysfunction

108 108 From a large academic medical center

109 109 Version 1 Heartfelt commitment unifies a dynamic culture

110 110 Version 2 Sailing in turbulent waters rudders aligned

111 111 Version 3 Dedicated employees deflated by overwhelming obstacles

112 How can managers working in the same organization have such differing perceptions!?!?

113 Entrepreneurial small business We’re tough We’re focused We win

114 Nobody does it better than...

115 Southwest Airlines Motto Servant’s Heart, Warrior Spirit, Fun-Loving Attitude

116 Strategy #5 Define your culture in a book title and back cover blurb.

117 What do these CEO book titles tell prospective employees about their cultures?

118 If your CEO wrote a book about the culture of your organization, what would the title of that book be?

119 If people who work in your organization saw it in a bookstore window, would they recognize that it was about them?

120 A hypothetical example

121 Book title Yahoo! From Stultified to Electrified The Cultural Revolution that Woke Up a Sleeping Giant!

122 Back cover blurb on current culture A stultified organization paralyzed by boring meetings and calcified bureaucracy, coasting on past glories, missed out on Web 2.0 and yielded the field to Google, Facebook, and other upstarts.

123 Back cover blurb on ideal culture A brash young CEO banned useless meetings, brought down silo walls, imposed accountability and rattled the cages of bureaucrats to inject a sense of urgency. Yahoo! has remembered its heritage and is once again looking through the windshield instead of the rearview mirror.

124 Strategy #6 Adopt The Pickle Challenge.

125

126 The Pickle Challenge has taken on a life of its own!

127

128

129 129 Harlan County Hospital Brodstone Memorial Hospital

130 Alverno Clinical Laboratories

131 White River Health System

132 The Pickle Challenge at Select Medical Central Billing Office

133 The Pickle Challenge at Star Valley Medical Center in Afton, WY

134 The pickle party at the Battle Creek VA Medical Center

135

136 Strategy #7 Use metaphors to capture your essential cultural characteristics.

137 Metaphors can shape identity; what metaphor would you use to describe the ideal culture of your organization?

138 Strategy #8 Use the Culture Mapping Schematic to map out plans for actions you can take to promote a stronger culture of ownership.

139

140 What we want: Identify why you want a culture of ownership. In this example, the goal is to enhance loyalty.

141

142 What it takes: Any characteristic in the second ring will enhance loyalty, but we are going to focus on pride.

143

144 How we do it: Any action in the outer ring will enhance pride, we are going to focus on values.

145

146 Strategy #9 Buy the Cultural Blueprinting Toolkit – and attend one of the Cultural Blueprinting Workshops free.

147  30-minute intro video  6 one-hour webinars  180-page workbook

148 Module #1: Engagement and a Culture of Ownership Module #2: Invisible Architecture™ Module #3: Foundation of Values Module #4: Superstructure of Culture Module #5: Interior of Attitude Module #6: Values-Based Leadership

149 Strategy #10 Subscribe to the weekly Culture Mechanic Advisory Service.

150 Top Ten Key Success Factors

151 Key Success Factor #1 Absolute commitment of the senior leadership team (solid in determination, flexible in approach).

152 Key Success Factor #2 Enthusiastic participation of middle management team (this is the antidote to “program of the month” syndrome).

153 Key Success Factor #3 A growing core of Spark Plug people at every level of the organization.

154 Key Success Factor #4 Clear employment of the WIIFM (What’s in it for me) Factor.

155 Key Success Factor #5 Make it fun.

156 Key Success Factor #6 Start from where you are and be authentic – develop your ideal culture rather than trying to copy that of someone else.

157 Key Success Factor #7 Gain escape velocity and achieve critical mass as quickly as possible.

158 Key Success Factor #8 Plow through the inevitable resistance.

159 Key Success Factor #9 Move from a culture of optionality to a culture of ownership.

160 You cannot allow people to opt-out of your defined culture!

161 Key Success Factor #10 Engage a wider community. From an I received yesterday “I’m not sure if you remember talking about the root beer floats, and someone in the room had made the joke about wanting root beer floats from their employer. Either way, members of the Converse County Bank ended up paying it forward and sending root beer floats to Solutions for Life (the ones who made the joke). Solutions for Life then paid it forward to the Douglas Police Department.”

162 Responses to Questions

163 Question #1 How do we deal with the people who, either actively or passive-aggressively, try to sabotage efforts to foster a more positive culture?

164 Question #2 How do we maintain cultural momentum?

165 And one last thing…

166 You might personally be the ultimate beneficiary of a cultural transformation initiative…

167 “Leaders reported that working… to create a new culture was also personally transformative – a renewed awareness of their unique gifts of communication, understanding, curiosity, presence, heart or wisdom.” Barbara Kimball: “Cultural Transformation in Healthcare,” a report from The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation

168 “Building a culture of engagement within your organization is your way as a leader to leave an incredibly powerful legacy – one that will positively influence the lives of everyone you work with, now and into the future.” Paul Spiegelman and Britt Berrett: Patients Come Second: Leading Change by Changing the Way you Lead

169 Management is a job description… Leadership is a life decision.

170 To learn more about what Values Coach can do for your organization, contact Michelle Arduser:


Download ppt "Cultural Blueprinting Webinar Presentation, September 19, 2013 Joe Tye, CEO and Head Coach Values Coach Inc. Copyright © 2013, Values Coach Inc."

Similar presentations


Ads by Google