“Choose a job you love, and you will never have to work a day in your life. ” ― Dr. Arthur Szathmary, Professor, Princeton University I was recently talking with a business owner at a break during an EOS session. She was at her wit’s end because her head of engineering just did not seem
“The man who moves a mountain begins by carrying away small stones.” ― Confucius Your success will be defined by your team’s ability to compartmentalize and prioritize. Use the EOS Process® to clarify, simplify, and prioritize your vision. When you do that, you’ll find that everyone in your organization will be clear on where
“Everyone needs a coach. It doesn’t matter whether you’re a basketball player, a tennis player, a gymnast or a bridge player.” – Bill Gates A coach keeps their client accountable. They act as a necessary sounding board and advisor to shape key skills. A great coach expands their client’s thinking. One of the key roles
My brother Tyler and I were one of Gino Wickman’s, the founder of the Entrepreneurial Operating System (EOS), first clients. If I were to guess, we were in the first three to sign up for a program that Gino at the time called the Virtual CEO. We knew Gino before he even branded his process EOS! I was
I often get asked, “What is the #1 most important factor that leads to a successful EOS® engagement?” The lead domino for a successful implementation is a healthy team above all others. I can go so far as to estimate that a team’s success or lack of traction can be 70% attributable to team health.
We did a “deep dive” on the EOS Core Process documentation and implementation process at our most recent Quarterly Collaborative Exchange (QCE). It was a great opportunity to hone my EOS Implementation skills on the path to EOS Mastery. Mike Paton, one of a few EOS Masters in the group, shared a great process for