Holland zeeland strategic doing workshop

825 views

Published on

Published in: Technology, Business
  • Be the first to comment

Holland zeeland strategic doing workshop

  1. 1. Strategic Doing Introductionfor Holland-ZeelandEd MorrisonPurdue Center for Regional DevelopmentJuly, 2011
  2. 2. Outcomes for TodayWhat we hope to accomplish ✓Think in new ways about the economy ✓Understand the power of civic networks ✓Experience how to develop a strategy
  3. 3. The Big Picture ProsperityHow regions transform Productivity Innovation Clusters Assets
  4. 4. Milwaukee 7 Water Cluster CH2MHILL Private SectorPublic Sector Federal • Engineering services Joy Bucyrus Siemens GE UNDP Government DNR Veolia Great Lakes Water Advanced ITT MMSD • Water treatment equipment Chemical Systems • Water utilities M7/GMC Miller Coors • Ind. wastewater treatment City of Utilities • Intake quality, output quality PentairMilwaukee • Energy consumption • Filtering & purification Opportunities Procorp AquaSensors Thermo Fisher Scientific Water Council Water User • Water reuse & softening Sanitarie • Phosphate & radium removal Environmental • Wastewater treatment design • Algae control (& exploitation) Municipalities • • Removal of PCBs from lakes & rivers Storm water containment, Treatment/ • Road salt Processing/ Badger Meter Flygt • • Ship’s ballast – policy/enforcement Aquaculture Energy/Efficiency Softening Analysis/ • pumps • Ethanol production efficiency • Water meters • • Lake Michigan contamination Policy issues – metering/incentives • Tar sands water treatment Measuring/ • Meter reading systems • Elimination of boiler scaling • Increasing brewing efficiency Control • Increased efficiency of water heating • Speeding treatment for large volumes Pumps/ Valves/ Fall River UW-Madison • Increasing treatment efficiency Components Bioscience Processing/Treatment • Carmen Aguilar – microbiology •Municipal wastewater treatment •Reverse Osmosis • David Petering –metal metabolism –Storm water treatment •Softening –Reduced use of chemicals AO Smith • Val Klump •Ships ballast - treatment • Tim Ehlinger – aquatic systems Fluid Transport/ •Industrial wastewater treatment –Farm manure, food processing waste, metals •Treatment targets –PCBs in sewer pieps Civil & Ind. Engr. • Burlage – PCR environmental test –Utilizing sewer sludge –Desalinzation • Water heaters •Residential Water Treatment –Radium in ground water Marquette • Shangping Xu – safe drinking water • • Li, Jin – pollutant transport modeling Bravo, Hector – hydraulic modeling –Residential water treatment, home filtration –Residential Water softening without salt –Pharmaceuticals –Phosphate Consumer • Christensen, Erik – pollutants in water Detection • • • Amano, Ryoichi - CFD Pillia, Krisna – porous media modeling Kevin Renken- mass transfer • Joe Aldstadt – analytical methods Products • Sobolvev – biproducts utilization • Peter Geissinger – detection Monitoring/Detection • Doug Cherkauer – groundwater hydrology • Alan Schwabacher– pharmaceuticals in water • Jim Waples – water aging • Water security Kohler • Tom Consi – aquatic robots • Real time monitoring • Faucets WATER Inst. • Tom Grundle - harbors • Chen, Junhong – nano materials, sensors • • User detection systems Real time sensing for life forms • Materials, coatings, plating • Casting technology • Pharmaceuticals Chem & Biosci Materials • Rohatgi, Pradeep – adv. castings, lightweight, lead-free • Aita, Carolyn – advanced coatings School of Freshwater UWM • Gong, Sarah – polymer materials Science CEAS DOE Physics Funds Fluid Power NSF Foundations MSOEAcademic Institutions Rapid Proto Center NIH DoD Interior Partnerships • Sponsored Research Proj. • • Shared equipment Graduates Cluster Effects EPA Greater Milwaukee USDA • Workforce training • Shared resources/equipment • • Subcontractor/supplier Extramural grant support • Collaborative grants • Improved competitiveness Foundation World Bank • Philanthropic support • Translational science NOAA/DOC International © 2008, Brian D. Thompson, UWM Research Foundation Partners Funding Agencies 10/6/08 4
  5. 5. Oklahoma CityA story of regeneration
  6. 6. 1993
  7. 7. TodayPhoto by: Luke Barrett
  8. 8. Oklahoma City: A National ModelHow did we transform OKC?
  9. 9. Charleston Digital Corridor
  10. 10. Small Business Vitality RankingsTransforming OKC and Charleston created measurable change 1. Austin 2. Oklahoma City 3. Charleston, SC Source: Business Journal Digital Network April 11, 2011
  11. 11. Civic leaders all over the country are recognizing the valueof thinking differently about strategy
  12. 12. Thinking differentlyBuilding our civic economy Market Economy Civic Economy
  13. 13. Behaving differentlyWalk away from old arguments
  14. 14. Doing differentlyLinking and leveraging our assets Strategic Doing
  15. 15. The Great Lakes NationLeveraging our assets
  16. 16. Economic Development 101Managing 3 flows of money Good Money: Increase the 1 volume Rest of the Neutral Money: Increase World 2 the velocity Bad Money: Reduce the 1 3 Sales leakage Traded Another Businesses 2 region Purchases and paychecks Brain Drain and Purchases Local Businesses 3 Hoosier Heartl a nd Drop Outs Dependency
  17. 17. Our Grandfather’s economyMoved a lot of stuff Hulett ore unloaders, Automobile assembly line, Detroit Cleveland
  18. 18. Our Grandfather’s economyTopped out on it’s S Curve
  19. 19. Our Grandchildren’s economyWealth and jobs created through networks
  20. 20. Connect assets to find opportunitiesMark the pathways
  21. 21. Trust leads to innovationCivic networks develop Interested Community of Innovating Community Practice Network Advocate Learn Innovate Together Together Together Trust level
  22. 22. Strategic DoingFour simple, but not easy questions
  23. 23. Strategic DoingDevelops strategy for collaborations Where are we going? How will we get there?
  24. 24. Where are we going?How will we get there?
  25. 25. Find opportunitiesby connecting assets
  26. 26. Convert opportunities to outcomesby getting specific
  27. 27. Move from outcomes to actionwith a shared project
  28. 28. Learn and adjustby coming back together
  29. 29. Strategic Doing = agile strategiesPaddling in the ocean
  30. 30. Innovate togetherto build collaborations Brainpower Innovation 21 Century Talent Entrepreneurship Supports Civic Collaboration Quality, Connected Places New Narratives 30
  31. 31. Today’s topicsto develop a “first version” strategy Brainpower Innovation 21 Century Talent Entrepreneurship Supports 1 4 2 3 Civic Collaboration 5 Quality, 6 Connected Places New Narratives 31
  32. 32. Clusters Economic Clusters  - Tim Hemingway Developing clusters involves a focused economic development strategy. Cluster strategies depend on building complex, innovative collaborations quickly. What can be done to develop a repeatable process that allows for the successful creation of new, purposeful economic cluster networks? 32
  33. 33. Business Expansion/Attraction Business Expansion and Attraction – Garth Deur The strength of any regional economy depends on its existing businesses. How do we develop a support system to accelerate their growth? What could we do to align, link and leverage our resources to support existing companies? How do we develop a reputation for speed, innovation, and responsiveness that would make us attractive to outside companies? 33
  34. 34. Innovation and EntrepreneurshipInnovation and Entrepreneurship  - Mark DeWittWe need new businesses that can leverage the assets wehave in our region. How do we build a dynamicentrepreneurial ecosystem to support new and innovativecompanies? How do we engage young people in buildingbusinesses in our region? How do we create thicknetworks of support? 34
  35. 35. Talent Development Talent Development  - Janet DeYoung How do we build a region that fully embraces lifelong talent development? Where do we start? What initiatives appear most promising and how do we effectively support and leverage them for area- wide success and sustainability? 35
  36. 36. Infrastructure Infrastructure  - Dan Bourbon Creating quality physical connections requires us to think in new ways about our investments in infrastructure. We also need quality, connected places to attract and keep young people. (Area-wide broadband for example) Chances are traditional approaches to infrastructure planning will not meet our needs going forward. How do we develop new practices to guide our infrastructure investments? 36
  37. 37. New Narrative New Narrative – Bob Ellis The Midwest suffers from the legacy Rust Belt image.  How do we set ourselves apart?  What differentiates us from the competition?  What are the unique, compelling reasons for companies to choose the Lakeshore to grow, launch or locate?  How do we “face forward” and tell the stories of our promising future? 37
  38. 38. Today’s topicsto develop a “first version” strategy Brainpower Innovation 21 Century Talent Entrepreneurship Supports 1 4 2 3 Civic Collaboration 5 Quality, 6 Connected Places New Narratives 38

×