Why pick us:
Do you lead a company? as a founder, CEO, vice president, or in any other C-level position. And you wish to increase revenue, reduce expenses, business growth or simplify your company’s operations?
If that’s the case, you’ve arrived at the ideal location.
using our more than 25 years of expertise in project management, coaching/training, change management, business consulting and continuous improvement. We as the business consultant help you get the results you’ve been hoping for.
A brief explanation:
The practice of continuously detecting, evaluating, and tweaking systems, procedures, goods, or services is known as continuous improvement. Its goal is to reduce waste, variation, and faults while maximising efficiency, quality, and value delivery. The process of continuous development is propelled by data, constant cooperation, and continuing feedback.
Lean, Six Sigma, and Total Quality Management are just a few of the management approaches that depend heavily on continuous improvement.
Continuous improvement roots:
However, Ford’s manufacturing was not the primary inspiration behind the concept of continuous improvement. When Ohna walked into a supermarket—a Piggly Wiggly, by the legend—he saw something remarkable.
He was impressed since, at the time, Japan didn’t really have self-service stores. Clients had complete control over what they wanted and when. He chose to use the “supermarket formula” as a basis for his manufacturing line. This was the turning point for Toyota.
It’s quite likely that those who are familiar with Continuous Improvement are also aware that Kaizen is another name for Lean. However, there’s no need to worry if you’re not very familiar with this idea. In less than four minutes, I’ll go over everything.
The term Kaizen is composed of two elements. “Zen” means “good,” and “Kai” means “change.” This denotes advancement or a shift for the better. Additionally, this refers to Continuous Improvement in the framework of Lean Management. Whereas Lean Management aims to do away with inefficient procedures, Kaizen is the idea of making incremental improvements that add up to significant gains over time.
There are fewer errors, rejections, and reworks, shorter lead times, and less resource consumption when work processes are of higher quality.Kaizen assists organisations in removing major obstacles that affect productivity, such as manual workflows, uneven cycle durations, employee non-value-adding tasks, waiting periods between work processes, and material transfer between processes. Increasing productivity results in lower costs.
Inventory takes up room, increases lead times for manufacturing, necessitates transportation and storage, and depletes financial resources. Kaizen inventory models aid in determining the proper production and stock levels as well as the true causes of inventory gaps.
An extended manufacturing line results in much greater operating costs since it needs more labour, more work-in-process, and a longer lead time. Kaizen forces managers to always look for methods to execute tasks more effectively than they did the previous time. Shorter assembly lines and fewer employees are required for improved production layout brought about by the use of Kaizen tools.
The term “change management” describes the methodical strategy, collection of procedures, and equipment needed to efficiently enable and oversee organisational changes. To minimise disruptions and optimise the advantages of the change, it entails organising, executing, and overseeing changes inside an organisation.
Change may take many different forms, including organizational reorganization, process optimisation, technology advancements, and modifications to rules and procedures. The goal of change management is to facilitate a seamless and minimally resistive transition for individuals, groups, and the organisation as a whole from the present state to the intended future one.