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Crisis Management

The world is changing at breakneck speed, and adapting to change and managing it is becoming a fundamental skill for facing the present and the future. Organizations require change agents and change managers who can deal with rapid and significant changes at the business model, organizational, and process levels, among other things.

No company can afford to stand still. They are always facing new challenges and better ways of working. However, any change you want to make needs to be carefully planned and implemented; otherwise, it can cause more harm than good!

This is where change management comes in. It’s a structured approach that ensures changes are implemented thoroughly and smoothly—and have the desired effect.

What is “change management”?

Change management draws on theories from many disciplines, including psychology, behavioral sciences, engineering, and systems thinking.

One central tenet of change management theories is that no change occurs in isolation.

In one way or another, changes affect the entire organization and all the people in it. With good change management, you can ensure that employees adapt to the new way of working and accept it without major trauma.

People also need to be convinced that the new approach will be better and that there is a clear path to get there.

Successful change management is based on four fundamental principles, supported by the DMV, where the company can operate very rationally and without errors according to the principle of natural processes. Above all, everything happens exactly when it should.

A dynamic management model stimulates employees’ potential. It prevents stress, manipulation, and duplication of tasks.

Principle 1: Understand the changes

Why do you need to change? What are your key goals? What will be the benefits of the change for the organization? How will this positively affect people?

Principle 2: Plan for change

Effective change doesn’t happen by accident, and any plan you make must be suitable for your organization. How change projects are managed can vary from organization to organization.
How do you plan to achieve change? What should success look like?

Principle 3: Make a difference

When you start making changes, you need to make sure everyone involved knows what they’re doing. The Dynamic Management Model (DMV) is excellent for this, which shows through the seven phases of personal and business transformation that all subjects go through during organizational changes, from shock and denial to the point when the changes are accepted and begin to be implemented successfully.

Everyone involved in the change must understand what needs to happen and what it means for them.

Principle 4: Communicate the change.

Communication is an integral part of change management. The change you want to make must be clear and relevant, so people understand what you want them to do and why they need to do it.

Everyone needs to know why the change is happening and feel positive about it!

Change is complex, and knowing what not to do is just as important as knowing what to do.

There is no one-size-fits-all approach to change management, so there is no perfect way to manage it.

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Avtor - Milan Krajnc

Author of the article: pedagogue, entrepreneur & crisis manager and Tina Orter.

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