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Patricia Martinez

To keep an idea quality and situation from being changing or lost (in sst rights and duties) ​

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437 cents Kirkegaard Peder
Answer:

Some types of change inevitably need a major project; meaning months of hard work, big budgets and upheaval.

But an alternative or complementary approach to improving systems, processes and so on, is through more subtle, ongoing changes and continuous improvements. This approach is often undervalued.

Once a new major change has happened, perhaps a new system or structure put in place, is everything perfect? Will the new processes stay set in stone until the next major change in a few years' time? Almost certainly not. In fact, if this attitude were taken, you would probably see a gradual decline in benefits after the initial step improvement, as inefficiencies and bad practice crept in.

There is always room to make small improvements, challenge the status quo, and tune processes and practice on an everyday basis. In fact, you and your colleagues probably do this week in, week out without calling it "change" or even "continuous improvement". You're already getting real benefits from the intuitive approach to continuous improvement. And over time, all of these incremental changes add up, and make a significant positive impact on your team and organization.

One approach to continuous, incremental improvement is called kaizen. It originated in Japan and the word translates to mean change (kai) for the good (zen).

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