Activity-centered and results-driven strategies aim at enhancing an organization’s competitiveness.
Activity-centered programs are inefficient since they do not aim at achieving specific results, are too large and diffused, are based on delusional measurements, and are established by external consultants instead of operating managers.
Results-driven tactics are effective since they are specific to accomplishing measurable goals, are introduced systematically to satisfy known needs in the organization, and their frequent reinforcement accelerates the achievement of desired change.
Result-driven strategies identify specific targets and match resources, tools, and action plans to accomplish them.
Operating managers will be involved in implementing appropriate policies for the organization.
The company will be able to identify the strategies that work and stop the inappropriate ones.
The continuous implementation of successful strategies will motivate employees.
This approach will create an ongoing learning process in the organization.
Managers’ confidence and skills are enhanced, which enables the organization to improve its performance.
Managers will introduce innovations that will help the firm to achieve its objectives.
Increased efficiency in the organization, which results in a reduction of costs and an increase in profits.
Introduction of innovations that enable the company to achieve its objectives.
The development of high-quality goods and services.
Enhanced motivation among all employees, which fosters teamwork and cooperation.
Low level of innovations in the organization.
High levels of inefficiency resulting in high operating costs.
Lack of motivation among employees.
Management’s inability to prioritize the company’s goals.
The implementation of the results-driven strategy will enable my organization to match available resources, tools, and plans to accomplish these targets.