Do More Together - Leading Complex Collaborations Following Simple Rules
In partnership with Purdue University’s Agile Strategy Lab, Selkirk College is offering training designed to help you lead complex collaborations. Take part in three days of engaged learning and join an active, global network of Strategic Doing practitioners.
Strategic Doing enables people to form action-oriented collaborations quickly, move them toward measurable outcomes, and make adjustments along the way. It yields replicable, scalable, and sustainable collaborations based on simple rules. In today’s world, collaboration is essential to meet the complex challenges we face.
Strategic Doing enables leaders to design and guide new networks that generate innovative solutions. It is a new strategy discipline that is lean, agile and fast—just what organizations, communities and regions need to survive and thrive.
Key learning objectives include:
- Understanding the power of networks
- Recognizing the value of developing measurable strategic outcomes
- Using pathfinder projects to get collaborations started
- Using short 30-day action plans
(*Financial support of up to $1,000 is available on a first-come basis, assessed on need.)
- Cluster organizations
- Health Care networks
- Economic Development
- Local Government
“I’ve worked with large companies trying to do open innovation, but the Strategic Doing process is unique. This is the most clear and concise open innovation process I’ve seen.” Mark Scotland, CEO 4.0 Analytics
“Strategic Doing is the tool that had the greatest impact in really being something that we could activate.” Kim Thurlow, Ivy Tech
“Decision-making in higher education institutions is infamously slow, with multiple layers of approvals and an emphasis on the need for new resources. Strategic Doing’s focus on what we could, should and will do with the existing talents, resources and authority of the people in the room at the time breaks people free of that limited thinking and helps them move forward in real time.” Rena Cotsones, Northern Illinois University