Jennifer Tomasik and Carey Gallagher
This is the third in a series of four articles published in the Wharton Healthcare Quarterly about working towards being a “superconducting organization view »
Jessica Geiben Lynn
New Hampshire High Technology Council—Jessica Geiben Lynn has an article entitled "Conflict is Not a Four Letter Word" in the group's July/August newsletter (page 5). view »
Thomas Gilmore, Chatham Sullivan, Rebecca Blum
In this article, the authors shift the focus away from heroic deeds to small, subtle leadership actions that can have big impact. Chapter published in The 2010 Pfeiffer Annual: Leadership Development. San Francisco: Pfeiffer, 2010, pp. 220-232. view »
This paper gives an overview of CFAR's Campaign Approach to Change and includes phase descriptions and case studies. view »
Linda May, P.J. Brennan, Victoria Rich and Joan Doyle
Presented at the American Hospital Association's Health Forum Leadership Summit in July 2010 view »
Jennifer Tomasik
A Webinar conducted for the New England Society for Healthcare Communications (NESHCO) on March 29, 2012 view »
Linda May, Victoria Rich, PJ Brennan, Elizabeth Riley-Wasserman
Presented at the University HealthSystem Consortium 2008 Quality and Safety Fall Forum view »
The campaign approach to change mobilizes people around a strategic theme and builds on energy already in the system. A central challenge to sweeping people into a campaign is getting their attention amid a barrage of competing concerns. This briefing note looks at ways to bring people on board and reviews some of the tools that CFAR uses to do this. view »
In this briefing note, we describe small leadership behaviors. They can begin locally in one's role and groups and when sustained they can create 'small wins' that can make a significant difference to the climate of a work group. view »
Campaigns work particularly well in universities, health systems, professional service organizations and other "loosely-coupled" systems. In this briefing note we explore a "campaign" approach to organizational change and look at the four key elements of a "campaign". view »

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