The Institute to Debut Premier Strategic Planning Book
It’s an age-old business question: What are the best processes to successfully formulate and execute strategy in an organization?
Arm your organization with a practical step-by-step process that aligns day-to-day work and employee action with organization vision and mission using tools provided in a new book due to be published in August -- The Institute Way: Simplify Strategic Planning and Management with the Balanced Scorecard.
The publication is the brainchild of the Balanced Scorecard Institute, an organization that provides professionals with the tools to engage the entire organization in building and deploying a strategic management system. The book also details how organizations can manage and adapt to change in order to reach a higher level of performance. The book is based on the Institute's 15-year experience training and certifying balanced scorecard practitioners and helping clients build and deploy strategy management systems based on the balanced scorecard framework. The book is authored by four Institute officers. Howard Rohm, Co-Founder and CEO, is the original creator of the Institute’s Nine Steps to Success™ balanced scorecard framework; David Wilsey, Vice-President of Education and Technology, leads the development of training and certification programs; Gail Perry, Vice-President of Strategic Solutions, leads business development and international programs; and Dan Montgomery, Vice-President of Professional Services, leads the consulting practice.
The Institute Way is more than a strategic planning approach, more than a strategy execution approach, more than a strategic performance scorecard, more than a change management tool, and more than a way to prioritize initiatives – it is the integration of these different elements in a simple, disciplined framework that is easy to build and use to communicate strategy clearly to everyone in the organization. Get the book now!
"Most balanced scorecards are a picture of where the organization is today. What's needed is a picture of where the organization is going tomorrow."