Wednesday, January 31, 2018

Lean Roundup #104 – January, 2018


A selection of highlighted blog posts from Lean bloggers from the month of January, 2018.  You can also view the previous monthly Lean Roundups here.

How to Win at New Year’s Resolutions – Jon Miller shares a few tips on how to win at New Year’s resolutions.

Encouraging Organizational Learning – Lori Fry shares essential behaviors that drive a culture of organizational learning.

Why Start the New Year with Blank Charts? – Mark Graban explains that just because it’s a new year it doesn’t mean you need a new system and your charts and metrics should reflect that.

The Secret to Your Success in 2018 – Ron Pereira talks about goal setting in the New Year.

When Teams Don’t Finish Work in a Sprint: 3 Tips to Seeing and Finishing Work – Johanna Rothman provides three tips you can do if your team doesn’t finish work inside a sprint.

Reflections on True North – Pascal Dennis discusses strategy, philosophy, and the next cycle for True North.

Contemplation: A Change Practice - Bill Kirkwood shares thoughts the practice of contemplation and why it is important to be open and ask hard questions.

The Value of Muda – Jon Miller says in life, nothing is muda if we continue to learn and improve.

The Lean Journey Starts with Appreciating the Business as a System – Gregg Stocker discusses business systems and the importance of understanding these systems for continuous improvement.

Solving the Lean Transformation Problem – Bob Emiliani talks about his part in studying lean transformation and shares I research on the topic.

Innovation, Logistics, and Lean – Michel Baudin discusses why logistics information overpowers the innovation information in Lean thinking.

Big Decisions Don’t Lead to Results – Steve Kane discusses the process of making daily decisions and their alignment with your goals and principles.


Doing Versus Being – How Mindfulness Supports Better Lean Thinking – Mike Orzen talks about learning how to move from "doing" lean to the more creative and less stressful state of “being” Lean.

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