introduction to culture
Discover what organisational culture is and how to change it with our Introduction to Culture training course. Find out how to benefit from the powerful effects of a constructive culture and gain insights into your organisation’s culture.
- develop a better understanding of the organisation-specific challenges by comparing the current culture with your preferred culture
- discover the secrets of successful culture change and why so many change programmes fail
- start a meaningful dialogue about culture change from the same baseline of knowledge
- outline the next steps for a successful change management programme
fast-track insights into culture
An Introduction to Culture is conducted over a two day period and is aimed at leadership teams. Staff focus groups are held on day 1, with the culture training workshop taking place the day after. The programme includes:
- focus groups to conduct a mini survey of the current culture
- identification of preferred culture
- facilitated workshop to explain culture findings and explore implications
We use focus groups to complete a small scale culture survey to measure and describe the culture. The Organisational Culture Inventory enables us to measure the culture while additional anecdotal information is obtained through facilitated discussion.
By holding four focus groups, differences between sub-groups can be mapped and described.
- gain a better understanding of the current culture
- start to envisage the preferred culture
- identify gaps current /preferred culture gaps
- develop a shared understanding of the implications of these gaps
- plan for success by discovering why so many culture change programmes fail
- outline a change management programme
The results of this culture training are guaranteed to be thought-provoking and will show how a wider culture audit and organisational change programme could be approached.
about the diagnostics
We use Human Synergistics diagnostics for measuring culture. These describe 12 styles of thinking, behaving and interacting, which are in turn clustered into three general orientations: