Leave The Electronics At The Door

Electronics in Meetings

Technology has taken over our world.

Everywhere you look, people are looking down at their various devices. They are checking email, text messages, and social media on their smartphones, checking notifications, and health data on their smartwatch while taking notes on their tablets. During this flood of information overload, the ability to be present and focus on what’s going on around us completely disappears.

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Tough Times Ahead? Use The Reverse Accountability Chart

About six months ago at an EOS® Quarterly Collaborative Exchange™, the community discussed the concept of The Reverse Accountability Chart. The purpose of the tool is to prepare your organization for an economic downturn.

Most organizations don’t know how to prepare for a recession and they become paralyzed. By teaching our clients The Reverse Accountability Chart, they are completely prepared for any economic downturn.

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Blog Round Up: Gaining Traction With Rocks

When it comes to priorities, you may have heard the term ‘Rocks’, first popularized by Stephen Covey in his book, The Seven Habits of Highly Effective People. He defined Rocks as your most important priorities, the things you must get done before urgent things that come up as well as daily interruptions. 

In EOS®, we took this definition further to define Rocks as the three to seven most important priorities for your company, the ones that must be done in the next 90 days. 

To help you create the results you want for your business, we gathered these five blog posts to help you set, manage, and knock your Rocks out of the park!

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Do You Treat Your Rocks As A Separate Job? 2019

steering wheel with lots of sticky note reminders - what's the priority?Over the last few months, I’ve been hearing a common theme among my clients. They keep saying, “I have a day job and a Rock job.” At first that confused me a little bit. Then I realized that one of two things is true. One possibility is that we chose the wrong Rocks for the quarter. The second possibility is that the team member is spending most of their time on useless activities.

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