De entre algumas leituras,
Em “Innovation Perspectives -Blogging Innovation”, podemos encontrar um conjunto de artigos escritos por vários autores com formações e orientações diversas que são credores de uma leitura contínua. Eis um exemplo:
Steve Todd – Do you need permission to innovate?
…“Do I need permission to be productive? Absolutely not! Productive people earn the right to innovate. When an employee not only meets but exceeds their corporate goals, they’ve given themselves the right to explore new opportunities. So go ahead and get started. The worst thing that can happen is that management might be surprised to see your extra effort (hopefully they’ll be pleasantly surprised). Managers are also likely to be forgiving if they know that you’re someone who delivers.
Of course, lack of productivity works against you. If you can’t do your day job effectively, who’s going to believe you when you propose something innovative?”
Jose Baldaia said…
This is a very clear and motivational article.
I think besides your permission an innovator needs her permission. In fact fear must be changed by audacity. Being part of productive people he may consider the permission already given.
If it is necessary, sometimes big ideas need it, he may forgot the command chain and make deliveries directly to the top. And if he had strong collaboration he has all the supports he needs to not have unethical behavior.
Já em “The heart of innovation” blog de “Idea Champions”, Mitch Ditkoff fala-nos da conversão de ideias que é uma boa ajuda para combater o criticísmo e aumentar a auto-estima.
“The Good Thing About Bad Ideas
“…The key for aspiring innovators? To find the value in what seems to be a “bad idea” and then use that extracted value as a catalyst for further exploration. The following technique, excerpted from Awake at the Wheel, shows you how…
…HOW IT WORKS:
1. Bring a challenge, question, or problem to mind.
2. Conjure up a really bad idea in response to it.
3. Tell another person about your bad idea.
4. The other person thinks of something redeemable about your bad idea — and tells you what it is.
5. Using this redeemable essence as a catalyst, the two of you brainstorm new possibilities….”
This is what I call work on others ideas. It is very useful because we “can use the six hats” to mix the contents with different roles and it turns everyone more productive. May be with a large group this can transform brainstorming in a Fun Factory.
Posted by: Abaldaia.wordpress.com
São dois bons exemplos para combater sentimentos de fracasso na coloboração necessária para a mobilização de estratégias de inovação.
“The best ideas come as jokes. Make your thinking as funny as possible”.- David Ogilvy