I help legacy companies define and execute a strategic roadmap for digital transformation. This entails developing a disruptive strategy that takes into account growing technological trends, social and demographic shifts, and the changing competitive landscape.
In order to be globally competitive, Tri-State businesses big and small are increasing their use of robots. With reports like the one from The McKinsey Global Institutesignaling workforce change, a Cincinnati futurist says the region should have a strategic plan involving local governments, corporations and educators.
One of the reasons companies like Amazon, Apple and Uber are so successful is how they integrate a seamless process for their customers to get what they need without much thought. Why should giving be any different? Come to think of it, why should receiving services be any different as well? Whether providing services or receiving dollars, organizations need to look at the bigger picture on how they operate in a larger ecosystem.
So, the question on every business owners’ and executives’ mind should be “How do we survive the future? And how much ramp time do we really have?”. Looking toward the future requires looking at your business model, your sector and indeed adjacent ones with a new eye and a willingness to create a new model altogether.
What companies and organizations will no longer have at their disposal will be the over abundance of time they depended on before the competition could overtake their sector. The velocity of the market is quickly pushing companies toward adaptability at breakneck speed. And, just like all other turbulent changes, it is those who adapt the fastest who will survive the oncoming tsunami.