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Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
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Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
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Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?
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Why this Kolaveri Kolaveri Kolaveri di?

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I recently gave a talk to the leadership team of an MNC on organizational change management. Here is the presentation material from it. The idea was to expose them to some nuances of organizational …

I recently gave a talk to the leadership team of an MNC on organizational change management. Here is the presentation material from it. The idea was to expose them to some nuances of organizational change and bring some practical insights from my own personal and professional experiences.

The topic of the talk is based on the latest craze in India - the kolaveri song. It represents a significant 'change' for anyone in the music or online industry and should make everyone sit up and take notice of what 'change' can do to them!

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  • 1. Why thisKolaveriKolaveriKolaveridi?Tathagat Varmahttp://managewell.net
  • 2. Why Change? “I can’t understand why people are frightened of new ideas. I am frightened of the old ones”. -  John Cage
  • 3. "   Change is riskyThe Myths around Change "   Change is costly "   Change is a threat "   Change is an event "   Change is absolute "   Change is an option "   Change is disruptive "   Change is end of life "   Change is a constraint "   Change is an aberration "   Change slows things down "   Change cannot be ‘predicted’
  • 4. "   Change protects us against obsolescence!The Reality "   Change is the new normal "   Change makes us better "   Change creates options "   Change is an enabler "   Change is a process "   Change is progress "   Change is creative "   Change is relative "   Change is rebirth "   Change is safe!
  • 5. Change in quotes "   We all have big changes in our lives that are more or less a second chance – Harrison Ford "   If you don’t like change, you’re going to like irrelevance even less – General Eric Shinseki "   Change brings opportunity – Nido Qubein "   It is not necessary to change. Survival is not mandatory – W Edwards Deming "   The bamboo that bends is stronger than the oak that resists – Japanese Proverb
  • 6. What just happened?
  • 7. "   The tendency of most complex systems to reachHomeostasis a state of equilibrium. The sense of balance that comes from operating in a stable environment is seductive. It masquerades as comfort. But it also leads to inertia – a powerful and limiting force. "   Even the most talented and well-intended individuals, if they are enveloped by the contentment of the status quo, don’t generally recognize their condition – or the ensuing risks that stagnation presented to their businesses. Management scholars and consultants label the phenomenon “resistance to change”…
  • 8. Change Models and Tools " Lewin Force-Field Analysis "   Flow Zone " Kubler-Ross Grief Cycle "   Transitions " Satir Change Model "   ADKAR "   Hersey-Blanchard Situational Leadership " Kotter’s Eight Step Model
  • 9. Lewin Force-field Analysis
  • 10. “Unfreeze-Change-Refreeze”
  • 11. " Burning Platform: Expose or create a crisis.Unfreezing Techniques " Challenge: Inspire them to achieve remarkable things. " Command: Just tell them to move! " Evidence: Cold, hard data is difficult to ignore. " Destabilizing: Shaking people of their comfort zone. " Education: Learn them to change. " Management by Objectives (MBO): Tell people what to do, but not how. " Restructuring: Redesign the organization to force behavior change. " Rites of Passage: Hold a wake to help let go of the past. " Setting Goals: Give them a formal objective. " Visioning: Done well, visions work to create change. " Whole-System Planning: Everyone planning together.
  • 12. " Boiling the Frog: Incremental changes may well not be noticed.Transitioning Techniques " " Challenge: Inspire them to achieve remarkable things. Coaching: Psychological support for executives. " Command: Tell them what to do. " Education: Teach them, one step at a time. " Facilitation: Use a facilitator to guide team meetings. " First Steps: Make it easy to get going. " Involvement: Give them an important role. " Management by Objectives (MBO): Tell people what to do, but not how. " Open Space: People talking about what concerns them. " Re-education: Train the people you have in new knowledge/skills. " Restructuring: Redesign the organization to force behavior change. " Shift-and-Sync: Change a bit then pause restabilize. " Spill and Fill: Incremental movement to a new organization. " Stepwise Change: breaking things down into smaller packages. " Whole-System Planning: Everyone planning together.
  • 13. Burning Bridges: Ensure there is no way back.Refreezing Techniques " " Evidence Stream: Show them time and again that the change is real. " Golden Handcuffs: Put rewards in their middle-term future. " Institutionalization: Building change into the formal systems and structures. " New Challenge: Get them looking to the future. " Rationalization Trap: Get them into action then help them explain their actions. " Reward Alignment: Align rewards with desired behaviors. " Rites of Passage: Use formal rituals to confirm change. " Socializing: Build it into the social fabric.
  • 14. "   Psychologist Mihaly Csikszentmihalyis famousFlow Zone investigations of "optimal experience" have revealed that what makes an experience genuinely satisfying is a state of consciousness called flow. During flow, people typically experience deep enjoyment, creativity, and a total involvement with life.
  • 15. Mental States
  • 16. " Csíkszentmihályi identifies the following ten factors as accompanyingComponents of Flow an experience of flow [3][4] "   Clear goals (expectations and rules are discernible and goals are attainable and align appropriately with ones skill set and abilities). Moreover, the challenge level and skill level should both be high.[5] "   Concentrating, a high degree of concentration on a limited field of attention (a person engaged in the activity will have the opportunity to focus and to delve deeply into it). "   A loss of the feeling of self-consciousness, the merging of action and awareness. "   Distorted sense of time, ones subjective experience of time is altered. "   Direct and immediate feedback (successes and failures in the course of the activity are apparent, so that behavior can be adjusted as needed). "   Balance between ability level and challenge (the activity is neither too easy nor too difficult). "   A sense of personal control over the situation or activity. "   The activity is intrinsically rewarding, so there is an effortlessness of action. "   A lack of awareness of bodily needs (to the extent that one can reach a point of great hunger or fatigue without realizing it) "   Absorption into the activity, narrowing of the focus of awareness down to the activity itself, action awareness merging. "   Not all are needed for flow to be experienced.
  • 17. "   One cannot force oneself to enter flow. It just happens. AConditions for Flow flow state can be entered while performing any activity, although it is most likely to occur when one is wholeheartedly performing a task or activity for intrinsic purposes.[7][8] "   There are three conditions that are necessary to achieve the flow state: "   One must be involved in an activity with a clear set of goals. This adds direction and structure to the task.[9] "   One must have a good balance between the perceived challenges of the task at hand and his or her own perceived skills. One must have confidence that he or she is capable to do the task at hand.[9] "   The task at hand must have clear and immediate feedback. This helps the person negotiate any changing demands and allows him or her to adjust his or her performance to maintain the flow state.[9]
  • 18. Shock stage*: Initial paralysis at hearing the bad news.Kubler-Ross Grief Cycle " " Denial stage: Trying to avoid the inevitable. " Anger stage: Frustrated outpouring of bottled-up emotion. " Bargaining stage: Seeking in vain for a way out. " Depression stage: Final realization of the inevitable. " Testing stage*: Seeking realistic solutions. " Acceptance stage: Finally finding the way forward.
  • 19. The stages of transition were first recognised in the 60’s in studies ofTransitions "   bereavement. In the 70’s it was realised that this process may be triggered by any major life event, good or bad, in work as well as personal life eg in a new job or after redundancy. The same process also accounts for the "survivor syndrome" – loss of morale in organisations a few months after large scale changes eg re- organisations, redundancies or take-overs.
  • 20. Satir Change Model
  • 21. How to help during each stage Stage Description 1 Late Status Quo How to help Encourage people to seek improvement information and concepts from outside the group 2 Resistance Help people to open up, become more aware, and overcome the reaction to deny, avoid or blame 3 Chaos Help build a safe environment that enables people to focus on their feelings, acknowledge their fear, and use their support systems. Help management avoid any attempt to short circuit this stage with magical solutions 4 Integration Offer reassurance and help finding new methods for coping with difficulties 5 New Status Quo Help people feel safe so that they can practice
  • 22. "   ADKAR Change Management Model proposed by JeffADKAR Model Hiatt and Timothy J. Creasey in “The Perfect Change” "   It characterizes the process for individual change in 5 key steps: "   Awareness of the need to change "   Desire to participate and support the change "   Knowledge about how to change "   Ability to implement new skills and behavior "   Reinforcements to keep the change in place
  • 23. Individual Change Process "   The time it takes for each individual to go through similar change could be different "   Hence, change management models can’t treat the organization as a homogeneous mass of people going through the change process at the same time A Awareness Desire Knowledge Ability Reinforcement B Awareness Desire Knowledge Ability Reinforcement Time
  • 24. "   In a large organization, people might not find out aboutOrganizational Change Process change at the same time!
  • 25. "   Change happens on two dimensions: business and peopleSuccessful Change "   Business Dimension: "   Business need or opportunity is identified "   Project is defined (scope and objectives) "   Business solution is designed (new processes, systems and org structure) "   New processes and systems are developed "   Solution is implemented into the organization "   Successful change happens when both happen simultaneously
  • 26. Situational Leadership Model
  • 27. The Eight Step Process of Successful Change " Kotter’s Eight-Step Model "   Set the Stage "   Decide What to Do "   Make it Happen "   Make it Stick
  • 28. "   Create a Sense of UrgencySet the Stage "   Help others see the need for change and the importance of acting immediately "   Pull Together the Guiding Team "   Make sure there is a powerful group guiding the change – one with leadership skills, credibility, communications ability, authority, analytical skills, and a sense of urgency
  • 29. "   Develop the Change Vision and StrategyDecide What to Do "   Clarify how the future will be different from the past, and how you can make that future a reality
  • 30. "   Communicate for Understanding and Buy-InMake it Happen "   Make sure as many others as possible understand and accept the vision and the strategy "   Empower Others to Act "   Remove as many barriers as possible so that those who want to make the vision a reality can do so "   Produce Short-Term Wins "   Create some visibly, unambiguous successes as soon as possible "   Don’t Let Up "   Press harder and faster after the first successes. Be relentless with initiating change after change until the vision is a reality
  • 31. "   Create a New CultureMake it Stick "   Hold on to the new ways of behaving, and make sure they succeed, until they become strong enough to replace old traditions
  • 32. Role of Thinking "   Thinking differently can help change behavior and lead to better results "   Collect data, analyze it "   Present the information logically to change people’s thinking "   Changed thinking, in turn, can change behavior
  • 33. "   Feeling differently can change behavior MORERole of Feeling and lead to even better results "   Create surprising, compelling, and, is possible visual experiences "   The experiences change how people feel about a situation "   A change in feelings can lead to a significant change in behavior
  • 34. "   Persuasion is widely perceived as a skills reserved forPersuasion selling products and closing deals. It is also commonly seen as just another form of manipulation – devious and to be avoided "   Persuasion does indeed involve moving people to a position they don’t currently hold, but not by begging or cajoling. Instead, it involves careful preparation, the proper framing of arguments, the presentation of vivid supporting evidence, and the effort to find the correct emotional match with your audience. "   Effective persuasion is about testing and revising ideas in concert with your colleagues’ concerns and needs.
  • 35. "   Establish credibilityEffective Persuasion "   Credibility is the cornerstone of effective persuasion "   Frame for common ground "   Identify shared benefits "   Provide Evidence "   Most effective persuaders supplement numerical data with examples, stories, metaphors, and analogies to make their positions come alive "   Listeners absorb information in proportion to its vividness "   Connect Emotionally "   The best persuaders usually canvass key individuals who have a good pulse on the mood and emotional expectations of those about to be persuaded. They would ask those individuals how various proposals might affect colleagues on an emotional level – in essence, testing possible reactions.
  • 36. Key Ingrediants for Successful "   Blanchard’s Who Killed Change Change "   Culture "   Commitment "   Sponsorship "   Change Leadership Team "   Communication "   Urgency "   Vision "   Plan "   Budget "   Trainer "   Incentive "   Performance Management "   Accountability
  • 37. "   Culture is defined as the predominant attitudes, beliefs1. Culture and behavior patterns that characterize the organization. The role of culture is critical throughout the change process. Culture has the power to either enable and sustain the change, or bury it. To align the culture to a change, you should: "   Determine how you can leverage the current culture to support, enable and sustain the change "   Use sponsorship, accountability and incentive to reinforce the culture required to enable and sustain the change "   Determine where the current culture is not aligned with the proposed change, and what actions are required to align the culture with the change
  • 38. "   Commitment describes a person’s motivation and2. Commitment confidence to engage in the new behaviors required by the change initiative. To increase people’s commitment to a change, you should: "   Provide forums for people to express their questions and concerns and then respond to them "   Expand opportunities to increase the involvement and influence of those being asked to change. This produces long-term, sustainable commitment to a new way of doing business, rather than short-term compliance "   Purposefully orchestrate opportunities for advocates of the change to contact those who have yet to make up their mind about the change
  • 39. "   A sponsor is a senior leader who has the formal authority3. Sponsorship to deploy resources toward the initiation, implementation and sustainability of a change initiative. An effective change sponsor should: "   Select and align a well-qualified leadership team to lead the change on a day-to-day basis "   Get commitment and secure buy-in for change by surfacing and addressing concerns and involving those being asked to change in the decision-making process "   Model the behaviors expected of others, remembering that actions speak louder than words "   Create incentive by recognizing and reinforcing the behaviors consistent with the change "   Foster accountability by showing the organization that leadership is serious about the change
  • 40. "   The change leadership team is a group of leaders with day-to-4. Change Leadership Team day responsibility for executing a variety of change leadership strategies to lead people through change and deliver the business outcomes of the change initiatives. This team should include people who: "   Have been part of successful change efforts "   Can allocate the time required "   Have the respect of their peers "   Are highly skilled "   Are willing to speak truth to power "   Are effective communicators "   Represent diverse viewpoints, including different areas and level so the organization as well as advocates, informal leaders and resisters "   It is important that the change leadership team communicates consistently about the change, regardless of who is communicating
  • 41. "   The importance of effective communication to the5. Communication success of a change initiative can’t be underestimated. Effective change communication is: "   Focused on creating dialog – not one-way communication – with change leaders and those being asked to change "   Frequent and orchestrated via many different kinds of media – a good rule of thumb is at least seven times and seven different ways "   Consistent in its message, regardless of who is communicating "   Delivered by credible, respected sponsors, aligned leadership team members and advocates for the change
  • 42. "   Urgency explains why the change is needed and how6. Urgency quickly people must change the way they work. If people do not have a sense of urgency regarding the need to change, the inertia of the status quo will likely prove too strong and people will not make the changes you are seeking. The following methods can be used to create a sense of urgency among those being asked to change: "   Being people face-to-face with the reality of the situation. Share lots of information and involve them in identifying the gap between what is and what could be. "   Provide credible, believable reasons to change, answering the question “What is wrong with the way things are now?”. Develop a shared spirit of discontent with the status quo. "   frame the change in terms of a cause that is motivating.
  • 43. "   For those being asked to change, a clear and compelling7. Vision vision allows them to see themselves succeeding in the picture of the future. Vision should: "   Work with urgency to break the inertia of the status quo. "   Go beyond a slogan and present a clear picture of what the future looks like when the change is successfully implemented. "   Get many people involved in the visioning process so there is ownership beyond the aligned leadership team. "   Allow people to see themselves succeeding in the picture of the future.
  • 44. "   The change implementation plan is important, but the planning8. Plan process is even more important. An effective planning process: "   Includes people who are being asked to change, especially resisters who can anticipate what could go wrong. "   Provides enough details for support people on the front line to get going. "   Clarifies priorities. "   Defines the metrics so you will know if you have been successful. "   Includes pilots using early adopters who are willing to tackle the challenge of making the change work. "   Prepares for the need to have “quick wins” to sway those people who are undecided about whether to support the change. "   Develops the right infrastructure to support the change and ensures that you don’t skimp on investments in infrastructure.
  • 45. "   No change initiative can be successful without spending9. Budget money. That being said, it is important to analyze proposed changes from a financial perspective to determine how best to allocate limited resources and ensure a healthy ROI. Remember these important points regarding the budget: "   Sponsors control the budget, not the other way round. Ensure that your sponsors clearly buy in to the business case for the change or the budget will overwhelm them at the first sign of trouble with the change. "   Make sure you don’t skimp on investments in infrastructure. "   Ensure that you leverage low-cost methods of generating buy-in (e.g., leaders who walk the talk and reinforce desired behaviors; advocates for the change who are in frequent conversations with those who are undecided).
  • 46. "   A change trainer provides learning experiences to ensure10. Trainer that those being asked to change have the skills needed to execute the change and succeed in the future organization. An effective change trainer should be a able and willing to: "   Look at a situation and assess the concerns of the people who are being asked to change. "   Comfortably use a variety of change leadership strategies. "   Partner with the people who are being asked to change so that they can voice their concerns, influence the change process and increase their commitment to the change. "   Diagnose the development needs of a team member on a specific goal or task and provide the necessary direction and/or support to meet those needs (i.e., be a situational leader).
  • 47. "   Incentive reinforces the desired behaviors and results that11. Incentive enable the change. Many people confuse incentives with monetary rewards. Numerous research studies have shown that well-deserved recognition often goes further towards reinforcing desired behaviors than monetary rewards. Effective incentives: "   Are aligned with the desired behaviors and performance that the change seeks to address. "   Are individualized and available to more than just a handful of people "   Don’t over-incentivize the adoption of change at the expense of people’s other important performance goals that are unrelated to the change.
  • 48. "   Performance management is the process that sets goals12. Performance Management and expectations regarding the behaviors and results that will enable change. The performance management process: "   Includes tracking progress toward the goals and expectations. "   Provides feedback and coaching. "   Formally documents actual results versus desired results.
  • 49. "   Accountability is the process of following through with people13. Accountability to ensure their behaviors and results are in line with agreed upon goals and expectations. It ensures that leaders are walking the talk by creating consequences when behaviors or results are inconsistent with those that enable change. Accountability is a must for change to have a chance to succeed. Hallmarks of effective accountability are: "   Clearly defined measures of success – goals that are SMART "   Regular meetings to check progress and plan actions to keep the change on track. "   Two-way accountability – partnering for performance between leader and team member, with each party accountable to the other. "   No favoritism. Everyone is held accountable – senior leaders, managers and the front line. Remember, what leaders do is twice as important as what they say, and what leaders reinforce is three times as important as what they say.
  • 50. "   “People process change on two levels: on a rational/Preparing People for Change intellectual level and on an emotional level. You must appeal to and address both”. (Leading Innovation, pg 67) "   Make Change personal. No matter how widespread or far- reaching the need for organizational change, making it happen ultimately comes down to individuals. "   Involve people early and often "   Clearly define the driving forces for the change "   Clarify a future state "   Take time to process the emotional reactions to change "   Engage resistance!
  • 51. The Biggest Mistakes in Managing "   Not understanding the importance of people Change "   Not appreciating that people throughout the organization have different reactions to change "   Treating transformation as an event, rather than a mental, physical and emotional process "   Being less than candid "   Not appropriately setting the stage for change "   Trying to management transformation with the same strategies used for incremental change "   Forgetting to negotiate the new ‘compact’ between employers and employees " Believiing that change-communication was what employees heard from corporate headquarters "   Underestimating human potential
  • 52. "   If you always do what you’ve always done, you willConclusions always get what you’ve always got! "   Change is inevitable, but it presents a great opportunity to grow stronger, better and faster "   Successfully leading yourself and your teams through change requires a fine understanding of motivational issues and persisting through the change process "   “Paradoxically, organizations and people are least likely to change when they are in the best position to do so. The impetus for change is rarely great enough to overcome the inertia of the status quo until people and organizations hit a crisis.” (Leading Innovation, pg66)
  • 53. " Embrace Change, Your Life Depends on it – Dave CheongReferences " Transitions: Managing Personal and Organizational Change – Dai Williams " The Biggest Mistakes in Managing Change – Carol Kinsey Goman " Change Management – the People Side of Change – Jeff Hiatt and Timothy J. Creasey " ADKAR – A model for Change Management " Managing Change – a guide on how to manage change in an organization " The Biggest Mistakes in Managing Change – Carol Kinsey Goman "   The necessary art of Persuasion – Jay A. Conger, HBR Classics "   Who Killed Change? – Ken Blanchard, John Britt, Pat Zigarm, Judd Hoekstra " Lewin’s Freeze Phases
  • 54. The Kubler-Ross Grief CycleReferences " " The Satir Change Model " Situational Leadership in Software Teams "   Leading Innovation – Brian McDermott and Gerry Sexton
  • 55. Questions? Twitter: @tathagatvarma Blog: http://managewell.net Email: tathagat.varma@gmail.com Presentations: http://slideshare.net/managewell

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