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Part 3: Implementing Inclusive Change Management

You know the laws and you know the principles of inclusive change management. So how do you put them into practice?

“Successful organizational change requires new behaviors,” writes Former Partner Jakob Wolf-Barnett. Defining those behaviors, and creating the incentives, processes, and responsibilities needed to encourage them is where the rubber meets the road.
Illustration of two people in an office — Inclusive Change Management - Part 3: Implementing Inclusive Change Management

In this final thought paper in our inclusive change management series, you’ll discover:

  • A framework for making inclusive decisions
  • Why “being inclusive” does NOT mean everyone gets a vote or all decisions need to be made by consensus
  • How to engage cynics (and when to stop banging your head against a wall)

Through charts, frameworks and questions, this thought paper can help you translate your big idea for change into reality. Download it today!

Inclusive Change Management - Part 3: Implementing Inclusive Change Management

Part 3: Implementing Inclusive Change Management

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About the Author

Jakob Wolf-Barnett

Former Partner

Jakob Wolf-Barnett has designed and led organizational change projects in education, retail, non-profit, and professional services organizations, focused on technology, process and culture initiatives.

About Jakob