Taking the Worry Out of Developing Your Business
With the need for companies to focus on innovative strategies for delivering product in our current shaky market place. We'll show you how to make sure you have the right people in the right place, doing the right things, at the right time. We will help you create self managed work groups and high performance teams that will drive your business to the next level. We will also guarantee results.
"OWLS knows what your company needs to do to adapt to our economic crisis. Smarter is better. We are the authority on situational leadership and self directed teams. We help company leaders become very effective in responding effectively to their changing markets and their industry trends and crises."
Erik M. Henyon - CEO & Founder
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How is your company introducing new technologies, changing delivery methods… and retaining customers?
Customer’s economic parameters are changing daily and it’s drastically affecting technology choices – whether corporate or individual. They want more, and need to spend less. The changes are daunting:
- Market demands for new services: DSL, cable-modem lines, interactive cellular services, G3 technology and applications including instant messaging, text messaging, and music and video downloads;
- Infrastructure that is taxed by piping in new services;
- Intense competition from low-price entrants and falling prices that have forced cost cutting;
- Fast-paced adjustments to marketing and sales strategies to cross- and up-sell new services.
For perspective: 2 to 5 percent of all services delivered by the world's largest telecom providers are unbilled because of inefficient or misaligned processes.
Few financial enterprises are what they were last quarter. Have you morphed yet?
The mortgage-driven meltdown is forcing extensive change in nearly all business models
- Entire lines of business have evaporated or stagnated;
- Employees will have to find and re-learn how to conduct new business opportunities;
- There is business in segments that will ultimately regenerate the staggering amount of capitalization lost in the decline;
- Trust and integrity need to be re-established in dramatic ways.
- Many companies working in financial's will seize new opportunities and adopt a new culture with new values. But will personnel adjust quickly enough to new details of their products and/or services, as well as the skepticism in the marketplace?
EMR is not the only regulatory change coming down the pike… What else will you have to integrate?
The government’s EMR requirements will force deep procedural changes for everyone from suppliers to those working with the end user. And they’re all going to have to re-learn how to do part – or all – of their job. Imagine how many ground-level behaviors will be directly affected by:
- Changed protocols that reduce procedural costs by an estimated 6%;
- 1 in 7 hospitalizations having been a direct result of the lack of availability of medical records;
- 1 in 5 medical tests that are no longer necessary because they were duplicated in error.
How will your personnel navigate through rapidly changing details of their products and/or services, as well as the skepticism in the marketplace?
Oil is cheap… Today. But the alternative energy race is on. Where in the pack is your company?
The collective American conscience is finally getting it: it’s time to pay for alternative energy technologies. Green technologies have been incubating for years, and the demands for commercialization are generating tremendous investment and changes in our energy infrastructure:
- In wind energy, a 15% reduction in the forecast error of when power will be generated can equate to millions in increased revenue for a generator;
- In 2007, total R&D investments by U.S. utilities was 0.15% of revenue; imagine the change that would come from typical R&D allocation of 8 – 10%?
- Billions of dollars will be distributed in stimulus money in 2010, how will you compete?
- How will cap in trade really affect your business?
Transportation infrastructure’s not going to change overnight to meet shippers’ needs. Will you?
Historically, we’d simply build more infrastructure to meet increasing needs. But the changes are coming too rapidly and there are expansion constraints:
- New communication and electronic technologies in the transportation chain have made us more mobile and moving faster;
- Traffic has increased from expanding trade relationships that have altered manufacturing and distribution;
- Infrastructure expansion is constrained by social, environmental – and now – economic demands
- By the end of 2010, 100% of air cargo will need to be security-screened.
In 2007 U.S. freight rail companies invested a record $9.2 billion in capital improvements.