Exelon’s case study of strategic HR transformation
How to develop your team, craft your change plan and engage stakeholders
How to incorporate innovation in the change process
Best practices and common challenges for HR leaders preparing their teams for change
A tool to assess the key change levers within your organization, and your HR team’s readiness to take the lead in your organization, and your HR team’s readiness to take the lead
Whether you’re preparing for a merger or acquisition, launching a new strategy, or implementing a new process, HR has a critical role to play. You have your finger on the pulse of all aspects of your organization, and the business acumen necessary to identify strengths and vulnerabilities.
We invite you to this discussion with Tim Hickey, Exelon’s Director of HR Strategic Services, on transforming HR to take a leadership role in organizational change.
You’ll hear how Exelon transformed their HR function into strategic business partners, building their capability and aligning their work to the business’ strategy. You’ll learn how getting off the beaten path of your change roadmap can spur broader innovation, allow leaders to demonstrate new behaviors, and motivate employees to make the change a positive experience.
Change is the only constant. So why are we constantly chasing our organizational tail when it comes to leading the charge through changing times? Discover a guide to improve results for both yourself and your team.
Change is constant in business. Yet, 70 percent of organizational change initiatives fail, and only 25 percent of organizations are able to sustain long-term gains from change management initiatives. Clearly, there’s an opportunity to rethink how we manage change – and HR is uniquely positioned to lead the way.
Are you launching a new strategy, preparing for a merger, implementing a new process, or experiencing a culture change? As leaders, we can’t guide others through change before accepting it ourselves. It’s easy to get caught up in developing the strategy, designing the plans, and building the implementation teams without first taking the time to assess our own preparedness. Like using the emergency oxygen masks on a flight, you have to first take care of yourself before you can take care of others.