Monday, May 6, 2019

Analyze organizational processes and procedures in a variety of business settings

After reviewing these two resources on “analyze organizational processes and procedures in a variety of business settings” I was able to different research resources that can help me develop skills on the process of business setting. “Scheer, A. W. (2012). ARIS—business process modeling. Springer Science & Business Media” is a secondary scholarly book that has improved my knowledge of business process architecture as well as how to set a comprehensive computer-based business process management. “Sosna, M., Trevinyo-Rodríguez, R. N., & Velamuri, S. R. (2010). Business model innovation through trial-and-error learning: The Naturhouse case. Long range planning, 43(2-3), 383-407” is a business journal that I found extremely helpful, the journal improved my skills on how to establish a business innovate that will develop my business model. The journal provided me with drivers and antecedents of a business model innovation as well as how economic recession and competition impact the business innovation model. As soon as everyone in the corporation recognize all policies and knowing what position is most important,making sure what the next step of management for discussing any issues that employees may have is very helpful in the business process.
"Analyze organizational processes and procedures in a variety of business settings."
In order for all business's processes, procedures and standards to be effective, they must establish and maintain a
  • documented (e.g. it's a good idea to create a 'standard operating procedures' manual)
  • grounded in the vision and strategy of your business
  • clear about general business procedures as well as role-specific procedures
  • part of your staff training program, and made available in a user-friendly format afterwards (e.g. on paper or electronically as a PDF)
  • practiced by management, so other staff will follow their lead
  • discussed regularly in meetings (including positive and negative feedback)
  • flexible and open to improvement
  • designed to empower and inform, rather than constrain staff
  • regularly reviewed and updated (especially due to legislative or compliance changes that affect your business).

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