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Three Qualities for Organizational Resiliency

HR Tech Outlook | Thursday, February 25, 2021

Flexibility decreases risk aversion, so it is not only rewarded but also built into the corporate culture to take risks, increasing the pace of execution as workers are encouraged to resolve problems and discuss issues.

Fremont, CA: Leaders are particularly emphasizing on organizational resilience in the aftermath of the COVID-19 pandemic. An organization's capacity to foresee, plan for and react to gradual change and sudden disruptions is organizational resilience.

Although this idea's importance is easy to see, recognizing the tangible actions and skills required to make an organization more resilient is more complicated. Three qualities for the resilience of organizations are:

Change Management

Management of change is vital in an atmosphere where workers experience an endless series of changes. The key to the effective management of change is to clearly communicate the need for and priorities of the change and then hold that data at the forefront of all planning, training, and communication activities. The successful transition needs motivation, consistency, and leading by example.

Flexibility

Organizational flexibility is the capability to shift strategy or deployment to meet changing circumstances and possibilities. Flexibility is a significant competitive advantage in a world marked by the fast-paced change that lets companies capitalize on opportunities before they vanish and fix challenges before they become catastrophic.

Flexibility decreases risk aversion, so it is not only rewarded but also built into the corporate culture to take risks. This, in turn, increases the pace of execution as workers are encouraged to resolve problems and discuss issues.

Innovation

Innovation is the development and implementation of ideas that add value to an organization's internal and external clients. Innovation calls for imagination, but this skill also has a practical aspect. Organizations need to produce new ideas and be able to determine how value can be generated from these ideas. It's the interplay that feeds organizational resilience between fearless imagination and realistic implementation.

Innovation can sound like a difficult ability to develop, but companies can apply concrete strategies to become more creative. First, to create new ideas, companies need to give workers time and space. Organizations will need to have structures to enable teams to pursue fresh ideas.

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