It turns out 80 percent of everything we do in business creates a sucking sound. More specifically, our current businesses are being sucked of time, energy, resources and profits 80 percent of the time.
The Fourth of July is the perfect time to create your own Declaration of Innovation.
Think this doesn’t apply to you? OK, those of you who haven’t felt abused by a demanding client or procurement department recently, please raise your hands. That’s what I thought.
Intrapreneurs often feel trapped inside a company. Here are some ways to make the most of your special talents for you and your business.
Here’s the thing … getting advice from a professor who has never run a business is a lot like getting marriage advice from a priest. In both cases, the experts made a choice not to engage in the activity on which they are now advising. That just feels like a flawed strategy to me.
Haters will point you to new products, services and business models that your loyal and expert customers would never consider.
Three ways to confirm you have an entrepreneurial mindset and some tips to make your journey more fun and productive.
We’re excited to announce that Maddock Douglas’ CEO, our own Idea Monkey, Mike Maddock has been named June’s 60 Second Guru by Business Up Close, a UK e-zine focused on providing insight and intelligence from Britain’s fast growth businesses.
Get a sneak peek of Mike’s coaching that explains why striking a balance between your Idea Monkeys and (Ring)leaders is critical for an innovative culture.
Knowing which one you are is a game-changer in work, in life, and especially when it comes to innovation. That’s what this website is all about! But, it’s not always obvious where our strengths lie. So, we created this quiz to help uncover your hidden strengths.
Columbus insisted the world was round and then promptly missed America on his first attempt. The Wright brothers claimed flying was possible and nearly killed themselves trying to prove it. And, of course, Albert Einstein, whose very name we use as a shorthand for “genius,” was a lousy student.
Our point: Failure isn’t fatal; in fact, it is actually required for innovation success.