Change Management Models, Stakeholder Analysis & Capacity Building in Corporate Reforms


Published on

How to Use Change Management Models, Stakeholder Analysis and Capacity Building for Executing Corporate Reforms.

Published in: Business
1 Comment
  • What do you explain conflict management from a different perspective? please explain Conflict management from the institutional-ism , duality of structure, social structure change, the discourse, Marxism, phenomenology, and If you have papers in these areas please send me. Best regard
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Change Management Models, Stakeholder Analysis & Capacity Building in Corporate Reforms

  1. 1. Change Management Models, Stakeholder Analysis & Capacity Building in Corporate Reforms Dr. Elijah Ezendu FIMC, FCCM, FIIAN, FBDI, FAAFM, FSSM, MIMIS, MIAP, MITD, ACIArb, ACIPM, PhD, DocM, MBA, CWM, CBDA, CMA, MPM, PME, CSOL, CCIP, CMC, CMgr
  2. 2. “All progress requires change. But not all change is progress.” - John Wooden
  3. 3. Lewin’s Model • Unfreeze the status quo • Movement from current level to a new equilibrium • Refreeze the new values to achieve stability in new equilibrium
  4. 4. Lippit, Watson and Westley Model 1. Diagnose the problem. 2. Assess the motivation and capacity for change. 3. Assess the resources and motivation of the change agent. This includes the change agent’s commitment to change, power, and stamina. 4. Choose progressive change objects. In this step, action plans are developed and strategies are established. 5. The role of the change agents should be selected and clearly understood by all parties so that expectations are clear. Examples of roles are: cheerleader, facilitator, and expert. 6. Maintain the change. Communication, feedback, and group coordination are essential elements in this step of the change process. 7. Gradually terminate from the helping relationship. The change agent should gradually withdraw from their role over time. This will occur when the change becomes part of the organizational culture
  5. 5. Prochaska and DiClemente Model • Pre-contemplation • Contemplation • Preparation • Action • Maintenance
  6. 6. John Kotter’s 8 Steps Process 1. Increase Urgency: Scan market, identify and review crisis/opportunities, and prove necessity of change. 2. Build the Guiding Team: Select and assemble a group with the right power for effecting change and move them to function as change leadership team. 3. Get the Vision: Develop vision and strategies for the change programme. 4. Communicate for Buy-in: Use stories for building alignment and engagement, communicate vision and strategies as simple as possible, and teach new behaviours. 5. Empowering Action: Eliminate obstacles to change and modify systems and structures that oppose the new vision. 6. Create Short Term Wins: Plan and achieve visible performance improvements, then provide recognition and reward for people involved in achieving improvements. 7. Do Not Let Up: Continue performance improvements as well as recognition and rewards, then reinforce behaviours that generated improvements. 8. Make Change Stick: Articulate connections between new behaviours and corporate success.
  7. 7. ADKAR Change Model • Awareness of the need for change • Desire to make the change happen • Knowledge about how to change • Ability to implement new skills and behaviours • Reinforcement to retain the change once it has been made
  8. 8. ADKAR Change Model in Action Post Implementation Implementation Concept and Design Business Need Awareness Desire Knowledge Ability Reinforcement Phases of Change for Employees PhasesofaChangeProject Successful Change
  9. 9. Exploratory Engagement Apply ADKAR change model on a simple change project involving introduction of process enhancement software in your department. 1.Awareness: List why the change is compulsory and rate awareness of members of the department on a scale of 1-5. 2.Desire: List good or bad factors that stimulate desire to make change happen and rate them on a scale of 1-5. 3.Knowledge: List the competence/knowledge and skills required for implementing the change and rate every member of the department with regards to possessing stated requirements on a scale of 1-5. 4.Ability: Assess every member of department on ability to perform or act on the afore-stated knowledge and rate them using a scale of 1-5. 5.Reinforcement: List the reinforcements that will stimulate retention of the change and rate the reinforcements on a scale of 1-5.
  10. 10. Kubler-Ross Change Model • Denial • Anger • Bargaining • Depression • Acceptance
  11. 11. Kubler-Ross Roller Coaster of Change
  12. 12. Richard Beckhard Change Model • Determining the need for change • Articulating a desired future • Assessing the present and what needs to be changed in order to move to the desired future • Getting to the desired future by managing the transition
  13. 13. Beckhard’s Transition Model Current State Transition State Future State • Familiar • Comfortable • Can be Controlled • Roles are Understood • Letting go of the old • Taking on the new • Changes everywhere • Feelings of loss, depression, gain, exhilaration • Unfamiliar, risky • Unknown • Controls not Understood • New Roles
  14. 14. “A change can work only if the people affected by it can get through the transition it causes successfully.” - William Bridges
  15. 15. William Bridges Change Model • Ending, Losing, Letting Go • The Neutral Zone • The New Beginning
  16. 16. Bridges Transition Model Stop Change Announced Describe Change Reasons Letting Go Change Success New Beginnings Model New Attitude & Behaviour Listen Empathise Support The Neutral Zone Change Transition Path
  17. 17. Similarity and Difference between Bridges and Lewin’s Model • Similarity: They are three step processes from commencement through a mid point to the end. • Difference: Bridges model focus on stimulating people to discover, accept and embrace their new identities in the new situation while Lewin’s model provides path for institutionalising the required behaviour.
  18. 18. “The renewable leader is one who enacts strategic advantage by building people and teams who are friendly to change, who adapt quickly and appropriately to opportunity and crisis." - Lisa Jackson and Gerry Schmidt
  19. 19. Edwin Cornelius Snapshot of Change Readiness that Renewable Leaders Should Institutionalise • A workforce that is business literate • A workforce that has permission to act • A workforce that will challenge the status quo • Leadership that encourages a ‘readiness for change’ culture. Adapted from Cornelius and Associates
  20. 20. “The definition of a good change management team is a group of people who know what to change, know how to accomplish that change and, above all, carry it out. It helps to operate technical change under a cultural banner.” - Robert Heller
  21. 21. Stakeholder Analysis This is a process of identifying influence, position, importance and behaviour of stakeholders, in order to determine necessary action for the success of intended programme/project/assignment.
  22. 22. Stakeholder Analysis in Change Management Stakeholder analysis provides for identification of every stakeholder (human, organisational, institutional, governmental and biota) that would be impacted by a change programme, and how each of the stakeholders would impinge on the same change programme.
  23. 23. How to Conduct Stakeholder Analysis 1 Step 1: Identify relevant stakeholders Step 2: Ascertain relationships between stakeholders. Step 3: Identify Interests of each stakeholder. Step 4: Identify implication of action Step 5: Ascertain necessary action of organisation
  24. 24. How to Conduct Stakeholder Analysis 2 • Plan • Establish clear policy framework • Identify the main stakeholders • Gather information • Stakeholder survey • Arrange findings on stakeholder table • Ascertain relative importance, influence and interests of stakeholders • Recommend fitting action for project and programmes.
  25. 25. Stakeholder Matrix Based on Importance Versus Influence Importance of Stakeholder Unknown Little/No Importance Some Importance Significant Importance InfluenceofStakeholder Significant Influence C ASome Influence Little/No Influence D BUnknown
  26. 26. Application of Stakeholder Matrix Group A: High Importance and High Influence. This represents dominant relevance to the change project. Must win support for project success. Effective engagement & consultation through multifaceted involvement in planning and governance. Examples of Group A:…………………………………………………………………………… Group B: High importance and low influence. This represents entities vulnerable to marginalisation. There’s need for advocacy/action for taking care of their interests. Effective engagement and consultation. Examples of Group B:……………………………………………………………………………. Group C: High Influence and low importance. This represents entities that can wield power and drift decision to a point, yet they are of low importance in the change project. There’s need for high scrutiny and cooperative management. Examples of Group C:……………………………………………………………………………… Group D: Low Influence and low importance. Low scrutiny and minor concern. Examples of Group D:……………………………………………………………………………….
  27. 27. Other Factors in Stakeholder Management • Interests • Impact of Change • Reaction to Change • New Disposition, Behaviour, Skill or Competence • Barriers or Resistance
  28. 28. Stakeholder Matrix Based on Impact of Change Versus Reaction to Change Impact of Change on Stakeholder Unknown Little/No Impact Some Impact Significant Impact StakeholderReactiontoChange Significant Reaction C ASome Reaction Little/No Reaction D BUnknown
  29. 29. Stakeholder Matrix Based on Interest Versus Resistance Interest of Stakeholder Unknown Little/No Interest Some Interest Significant Interest ResistanceofStakeholder Significant Resistance C ASome Resistance Little/No Resistance D BUnknown
  30. 30. 7 Aspects of Organisation’s Capacity Source: McKinsey and Company, Effective Capacity Building in Non Profit Organisations
  31. 31. Capacity Building for Change Project Capacity building for change project must involve workable action plan for putting up requirement in all aspects of organisational capacity viz. culture, human resources, aspirations, strategies, organisational skills, organisational structure, systems and infrastructure.
  32. 32. Key Questions for Capacity Building • What culture is in place? • Can the personnel cope with the new frontier? • What sort of aggregate and individual aspirations exist in your organisation? • Have you developed the right strategies for effecting the change programme? • Do the people have the right skill-set/competence for embracing the new work processes? • Is the current organisational structure appropriate for attainment of goals of the envisioned change programme? • Do the systems and infrastructure fit the new processes?
  33. 33. Dr Elijah Ezendu is Award-Winning Business Expert & Certified Management Consultant with expertise in Interim Management, Strategy, Competitive Intelligence, Transformation, Restructuring, Turnaround Management, Business Development, Marketing, Project & Cost Management, Leadership, HR, CSR, e- Business & Software Architecture. He had functioned as Founder, Initiative for Sustainable Business Equity; Chairman of Board, Charisma Broadcast Film Academy; Group Chief Operating Officer, Idova Group; CEO, Rubiini (UAE); Special Advisor, RTEAN; Director, MMNA Investments; Chair, Int’l Board of GCC Business Council (UAE); Senior Partner, Shevach Consulting; Chairman (Certification & Training), Coordinator (Board of Fellows), Lead Assessor & Governing Council Member, Institute of Management Consultants, Nigeria; Lead Resource, Centre for Competitive Intelligence Development; Lead Consultant/ Partner, JK Michaels; Turnaround Project Director, Consolidated Business Holdings Limited; Technical Director, Gestalt; Chief Operating Officer, Rohan Group; Executive Director (Various Roles), Fortuna, Gambia & Malta; Chief Advisor/ Partner, D & E; Vice Chairman of Board, Refined Shipping; Director of Programmes & Governing Council Member, Institute of Business Development, Nigeria; Member of TDD Committee, International Association of Software Architects, USA; Member of Strategic Planning and Implementation Committee, Chartered Institute of Personnel Management of Nigeria; Country Manager (Nigeria) & Adjunct Faculty (MBA Programme), Regent Business School, South Africa; Adjunct Faculty (MBA Programme), Ladoke Akintola University of Technology; Editor-in-Chief, Cost Management Journal; Council Member, Institute of Internal Auditors of Nigeria; Member, Board of Directors (Several Organizations). He holds Doctoral Degree in Management, Master of Business Administration and Fellow of Professional Institutes in North America, UK & Nigeria. He is Innovator of Corporate Investment Structure Based on Financials and Intangibles, for valuation highlighting intangible contributions of host communities and ecological environment: A model celebrated globally as remedy for unmitigated depreciation of ecological capital and developmental deprivation of host communities. He had served as Examiner to Professional Institutes and Universities. He had been a member of Guild of Soundtrack Producers of Nigeria. He's an author and extensively featured speaker.
  34. 34. Thank You