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Morgan stanley marketing implementation

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  • Some organisations believe the product is so important that a specific marketing function is needed for it – product or brand management. The concept originated in FMCG companies (Procter and Gamble in fact). It then became common in industrial or business-to-business (tangible goods) marketing and is now being adopted more widely in service industries. As this illustrates one of the problems for product managers is defining their role, they have so many hats to choose from.
  • This list of product management tasks is common to consumer and industrial product managers, though the balance of time is spent differently. FMCG managers are more focused on communications (internal discussions, working with communications agencies) and spend less time with customers. Industrial product managers spend more time on product development and with key buyers. They also tend to manage more products.
  • The type of role product managers perform and the level of responsibility they have often develops through a number of stages. Initially product managers may just be seen as supporters of other functions, typically sales. Then they progress to co-ordinating functions within the company, liasing between manufacturing, R&D, sales, service and finance, for instance. Then they get a bit more recognition within the company. They are acknowledged champions for their products and are more likely to be consulted before major decisions are taken. However they still do not have direct control over resources needed to develop their products. This comes in the mini-MD phase where the product manager typically has a team of people and budgetary control over R&D and marketing communications for instance.
  • Depending on their exact role, product managers are responsible for developing and implementing the marketing mix for their products. They might work with other marketing professionals who specialise in specific disciplines such as marketing research, marketing communications or channel/distribution management.

Transcript

  • 1. Morgan Stanley Marketing Implementation Richard Mayer MA DIPM MCIM
  • 2. THE ROLE OF A PRODUCT MANAGER Product Manager? Brand Manager? Product Marketing Manager? Life Cycle Manager? Sales Support? Product Definition? Pricing? Promotion? Channels?
  • 3. PRODUCT MANAGEMENT TASKS
    • Long range and competitive strategy
    • Annual marketing plan and sales forecast
    • Marketing communications programmes
    • Support for product from sales, channels, others
    • Gathering intelligence
    • Initiating product improvements
  • 4. Areas of Job Involvement Support Market Research Product Development Market Testing Product Information Co-ordinator Marketing planning Product Development Product Improvement Pricing / Discounts Sales Support Presentations Sales / Profit Targets Product Quality Customer Satisfaction Technical Support Forecasting Providing Reports Product Champion Setting Objectives Strategy Development Marketing Planning Product Development Product Improvement Investment Decisions Pricing Policy Promotional Planning Distribution Decisions Monitoring / Control Departmental Liaison Providing Reports Attending Meetings Mini-MD
  • 5. Authority V’s Responsibility Authority Responsibility Vertical Dimension Horizontal Dimension Decision Making Control Autonomy Power
  • 6. Sales Marketing Management Interfaces Marketing Operations Stakeholders Corporate Strategy
  • 7. Product Management Interfaces Technical Functions Product Manager Corporate / General Management Operational Management Outside Agencies Customer / Channels Own Manager / Department Administration External Bodies Sales
  • 8. Understanding customers, the marketplace and its opportunities Deciding on target markets Promotion selling Product policy Pricing Place Customer satisfaction audits Market monitoring and research Developing The Marketing Mix Stage 1 Stage 2 Stage 3 Stage 4
  • 9. Integrated Objectives
  • 10. Trade Offs and Strategic Imperatives
  • 11. Managing Marketing Projects Richard Mayer MA DipM MCIM
  • 12. Managing Marketing Projects Identify Key Issues Clarify brief Collect Information Specify Objectives Highlight Key Success Factors Allocate Priorities Define Reporting Structure Develop Action Plan Schedule Action Plan Set Budgets Define performance Criteria Assemble Project Team Define Roles and Responsibilities
  • 13. Clarifying the Brief and Setting Project Objectives
  • 14. Managing Marketing Projects Clarifying the Brief and Setting Project Objectives The problem Key issues Key success factors The objectives
  • 15. Collect Information Research Markets Customers Stakeholders Organisation Prior Initiatives Industry Experts Current Performance Systems and Processes
  • 16. Understanding Key Issues
    • Background to Project
    • Key Stakeholders
    • Organisation Context
    • Role and Responsibility
    • Operating Limitations
  • 17. Identifying Key Success Factors What factors must be in place and successfully delivered to ensure the projects success
    • Resources
    • Personnel
    • Skills
    • Support
    • Finance
    • Relationships
    • Technology
    • Research and development
    • Organisation Processes
  • 18. Setting Objectives Key Goals Which Must Be Achieved Primary Goal Secondary goals Secondary goals Secondary goals Action Oriented Goals Action Oriented Goals Action Oriented Goals Action Oriented Goals Action Oriented Goals SMARTT
  • 19. Writing and Controlling the Project Plan
  • 20. Writing and Controlling the Project Plan Identification of critical activities Timing of critical activities Setting Performance Measures Budget setting Contingency Planning
  • 21. Identification of Critical Activities Short term Medium term Long term Identify Key Stages Identify Key Linkages Prioritise and sequence
  • 22. Action Plan Goals Time to Budget Start Finish Critical Complete £ Date Date Activities Key Roles / Responsibilities Critical items / events which could disrupt plan
  • 23. Gannt Chart Activities Budget Timings J F M A M J J A S O N D
  • 24. Setting Performance Measures Input Measures Output Measures Linked to Performance Correcting Deviations Evaluation
  • 25.
    • Clarify and agree overall objectives
    • Consider options for achieving objectives
    • Set out how the team plans to achieve objectives
    • Agree how to measure progress
    • Set a time scale and establish review points
    • Monitor and evaluate progress against measures
    • Adjust plans if necessary
    Monitoring and Evaluating Progress
  • 26. Contingency Planning Everything that can be conceived of as possible can be prepared for. Contingency plans should be in place and updated regularly. Do not be caught unprepared.
  • 27. Co -ordinating People and Resources
  • 28. First we must clearly specify our objectives via co-ordinated efforts. Second, the action plan must focus on resources and opportunities not available through individual divisional approaches. what can we accomplish more effectively together, rather than separately? I’m busy, and not a big believer in teamwork for its own sake; so I think its important that synergy possibilities be spelled out and not assumed Teamwork
  • 29. Effective Teams
    • Establish and work towards clear objectives
    • Open relationships between members
    • Accept different viewpoints and debate
    • High level of support
    • Resolve potentially damaging conflicts
    • Clear procedures and decision making process
    • Skilled leadership appropriate to needs of team
    • Regular reviews
    • Recognition of roles and competences
    Assembling a Project Team
  • 30. Ineffective Teams
    • Poor selection of team members
    • Lack of control by team leader
    • Low motivation
    • Low creativity
    • Poor leadership
    • Unclear objectives
    • Lack of delegation
    • Poor communication
    • No buy in
    Assembling a Project Team
  • 31. Team Roles and Responsibilities Belbin
    • Implementer
    • Co-ordinator
    • Shaper
    • Plant
    • Resource Investigator
    • Monitor / Evaluator
    • Team worker
    • Completer / Finisher
    • Specialist
  • 32. Defining the Reporting Structure
    • Distinguish roles and responsibilities
    • Identify decision making authority
    • Identify approval authority
    • Define reporting procedures and timing
    • Decide information requirements
    • Define information dissemination procedures
  • 33. Negotiating Skills Negotiation is an interactive process in which parties trade and barter positions, ideas and interpretations, rework these positions, ideas and interpretations until agreement is reached. The challenge is to find a way of accommodating the various parties present and emerging with some kind of agreement about the best way of proceeding and moving the process forward.
  • 34. Setting the scene Opening negotiations Agreeing Confirming Following up Negotiation Negotiation Exploration Creative solutions Framing the deal Bidding Bargaining
  • 35. Contracting Contracts A legally binding agreement between two or more parties that specifies: Terms and conditions Performance specification Product / service specifications Price Clauses
  • 36. Initiating and Leading the Project
  • 37. Leadership Individual Needs Task Needs Group Needs
  • 38. Different leadership styles can all be effective, although at different times and with different groups of people. The best managers are those that do not use just one style all the time, but who recognise that during some situations they will have to exercise autocratic leadership, while during other circumstances they will be most effective by leaving people to work out their own goals and methods of operation. Leadership Styles
  • 39. Decision Making
    • Define the problem
    • Gather relevant facts and analyse
    • Develop alternative solutions
    • Evaluate alternative solutions
    • Select best alternative
    • Assess possible consequences of decision
    • Implement the decision
    What needs to be achieved? What resources are available?
  • 40. Motivation The total propensity or level of desire of an individual to behave in a certain manner at a certain time. This motivation has to be directed towards a specific goal. People tend to be more motivated in activities / relationships that offer the greatest perceived personal reward (or fewest penalties)
  • 41. Motivation Content Theories Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs Herzeberg’s “Two Factor” Motivation Theory Process Theories Handy’s Motivation Calculus Vroom’s Expectancy Theory Individuals motivated by a “package of needs” Examine ways in which certain outcomes of events become attractive to people. Individuals choose own goals
  • 42. Communication
    • Purpose of Communicating
    • Decision Making
    • Organising
    • Influencing others
    • Initiating Action
  • 43. Barriers to Effective Communication
    • Lack of preparation
    • Lack of clarity
    • Lack of openness
    • Unclarified assumptions
    • Premature conclusions
    • Differing backgrounds / cultures
    • Interruptions / noise
  • 44. Creativity Lateral thinking Seeking to solve problems by unorthodox or apparently illogical methods Generating ideas (Brainstorming) Free your mind from cluttered existing reality Thinking Give yourself time to think
  • 45. Developing a Balanced Perspective Performance Evaluation and Measurement Tools
  • 46. Balanced Scorecard Innovation & Learning Finance Customers Internal
  • 47. The Balanced Scorecard introduces four new management processes that link long-term strategic objectives with short-term tactical actions. The Scorecard is made up of four perspectives:
    • Financial
    • Learning and growth
    • Customer
    • Internal Processes
  • 48. Why The Balanced Scorecard? Most organisations operational and management control systems are built around financial measurements and targets which bear little relation to the organisations progress in achieving long-term strategic objectives.
  • 49. Emphasis on short-term financial measures leaves a gap between the development of a strategy and its relevance to the true drivers of successful future performance: Value creation activities!
  • 50. The Balanced Scorecard Scorecard users select measurers of progress from all four scorecard perspectives and set targets for each of them.
  • 51.
    • Users determine which action will drive them toward their targets.
    • Identify the measures they will apply to these drivers from each perspective.
    • Establish the short-term milestones that will mark their progress.
  • 52.
    • The Balanced Scorecard forces companies to integrate their strategic planning and budgeting processes and therefore helps to ensure that their budgets support their strategies.
    The Balanced Scorecard Innovation & Learning Finance Customers Internal
  • 53.
    • Building a scorecard helps managers link today’s actions with tomorrow’s goals.
    • It enables managers to link financial budgets with strategic goals.
    Todays Actions In Synergy With Tomorrow's Goals Using The Balanced Scorecard As A Tool
  • 54. What Drives Business Performance ? Competitive Position Market characteristics Value added Structure ROI Share Relative share Differentiation Customer coverage Relative quality Concentration Innovation Customer power Logistical complexity Growth Investment Intensity Productivity Vertical Integration Capacity Utilisation Best practice Lean organisation Participative culture Incentives / training Personnel policies
  • 55. Relative Perceived Quality Relative Market Share Gain Relative Cost Relative Price Profit Result Some PIMS Linkages