A remarkable book on finding your azimuth and getting on the right path to optimize any organization. It is a bright laser that cuts across the murky world of organizational improvement and enlightens all of us leaders.
Jacksonville, FL (PRWEB) January 08, 2015
At a time of severe fiscal constraints under the threat of looming forced budget cuts to the military, federal agencies, cities and companies, a new organizational improvement methodology is being introduced in the new book “Organizational Optimization”. There is a continuous pressure on leaders to provide better services and improve financial value for their shareholders and citizens. How can organizations get the biggest strategic bang for their budgetary buck?
Organizational Optimization is a new way of strategically optimizing your organization, not just improving it. Author, Robert Hutcherson, presents the new methodology and breaks down each potential category of optimization. It holistically assesses your organization in its current state, typically reactive and presents a path to a proactive agile future state. Organizational Optimization sets the path for strategic alignment and optimum execution throughout the organization.
The methodology is applicable to any type of organization whether an international conglomerate, a federal agency, a city, a professional sports team or an entrepreneurial organization looking to optimize their true potential. Regardless of past improvement endeavors, organizational optimization guarantees getting you the biggest bang for your budgetary buck.
The book “Organizational Optimization” is available at http://www.ooptimization.com and at Amazon and Barnes and Noble.
Mr. Hutcherson is the owner of Optimize Consulting, a organizational improvement firm providing strategic improvement solutions, which has been successful at improving federal and commercial organizations to include over $2 billion in cost savings plus has been associated with multiple Pentagon-level improvement awards. One improvement project won two awards to include best enterprise-level project in the U.S. Army in 2012 netting over $905 million.