We have a dog at home, a cairn terrier. The kids love him and he seems to like them, no one bitten yet. The trouble with terriers is that they are runners. When you open the front door, if you don’t have a good grip on him he bolts down the driveway and disappears.
In a previous post, I sought to be able to explain XMPro; simply, without the techno speak, and how it can make a positive difference to your business. I spent last weekend walking a portion of the Great North Walk. This was my opportunity to refine my explanations of XMPro.
Professional Advantage implements and services a business process management (BPM) solution from XMPro. But can I easily explain what XMPro does for an organisation to a CEO who is not a black belt, triple degree BPM expert? No.
In our house I am the chief dishwasher stacker. There is no argument. I do it better. Of course, few people argue to do a tedious job at all, so maybe I am delusional. But I think not.
I have recently been privileged to participate in the process of product selection by two best in class organisations. It is my experience each time you deal with such organisations you always have learns and are reminded there is no substitute for doing a process properly.
We are surrounded by certifiable people and most of us probably don’t even know it. Frequently our lives may be in their hands.
I believe there are a number of reasons why XMPro will genuinely achieve your business improvement goals better than any other BPM software you may consider.
XMPro will handle 100% of your business processes completely. Any other system could easily fail to fully address up to 50% or even more of your needs. Why is this?
Are you old enough to remember the job bag? Maybe you called it something else but fundamentally it was a big manila envelope into which was stuffed every relevant document, form, approval and paper scrap for a particular job.
How can we begin to understand how effectively processes are taking place in the business? This blog discusses a process design methodology which addresses the design by first capturing and analysing how people do the process.
Most people would suggest that the ‘machine economy’ started with Henry Ford and his production line Model-Ts. The purpose of the production line is to process more raw materials through the factory, quicker, for lower cost and higher margin at a predicable quality.