(Jung, 2013)blogger post on Ideas
to Strategies-Hypothesis Driven Approach, she puts together the frame work for
solving a problem using the Hypothesis Driven Approach. First, begin
understanding the “customer’s discovery” which can be used to better evaluate the
problem within the given group. Next, she points out that through forecasts,
based on current operations and existing plans can be used to improving
operations, will become an important factor in planning out a solid program
In a recent busy strategy in creating a program for honorable discharged veteran’s leaving prison, it was extremely important to set the goals of the program. One of many sets of problems was getting over the hurdle, “Just how do I go about creating a new program with so many parts?” In my investigation, and countless numbers of interviews, I’ve begun to see that many of the other companies I've studied have used the approaches that many of the other organizations are relatively doing the same.
The key component in all this is creating a well-fitting staff group. Jung blog mentions several concepts, but to better understand the job requirement – qualification, we turn to
(Mace) who mentioned eight
key qualifications, but for this report, I’ll focus on only one key aspect of
planning and strategy: “Analytical Capacity.”
Analytical Capacity, why is this so important? For starters, it can forecast the proper and specific project. To be successful than you’ll have to align yourself in joint collaboration with those in partnerships, to work out or come to conclusions to market forecast.
Jung, H. (2013). Ideas to Strategies-Hypothesis Driven Approach. Pittsburgh: Blogger: Strategy development.
Mace, M. L. (2003). The President and Corporate Planning. Harvard Business Review.