Sometimes the biggest resistance to innovation comes from the person who should benefit most from it – the customer.
An astonishment report can identify things that are surprisingly good, surprisingly bad or just odd about your company.
How does that creativity get crushed? What other great ideas do children have that are ignored?
If you are dealing with consumers it can occasionally pay to break the rules.
How would you describe to a stranger what your organization does?
Negative reactions to new creative ideas are normal.
How can we enthuse and empower a whole new generation of entrepreneurs?
How can you encourage the creativity to make innovation happen?
We value knowledge and certainty and disdain ignorance and doubt.
For centuries doctors tried different remedies for treating illnesses and diligently observed what happened.
If you want innovation then think about these two words – pain and slack. They can lead you to innovation success.
Here are four main traits that lucky people have that help them to be ‘lucky’.
If you are looking for product or process innovations then try some mathematical operators – add, subtract and differentiate.
If your opponent is bigger than you and stronger than you then do not take him on directly – you have to outflank him.
Six Serving Men is a team exercise that examines an issue from twelve different viewpoints.
Whatever the subject of your workshop or training course there are some simple steps you can take to make it better for the participants and better for you. Here are a few of them.