of organizations believe their employees are overwhelmed with information and activity.
have programs to address the issue.
What is the cost to your team of reactive busyness? What price do you pay in execution and morale from an endless barrage of meetings, emails and presentation revisions? There has to be a better way.
To thrive in this Culture of Insatiability in which we all live, is hard. At WhiteSpace we help you do so by teaching you something called a Reductive Mindset. When teams commit to being reductive, they can develop habitual ways of thinking that repeatedly surrender, let go, renounce, and strip away the unnecessary. They discover time to step back and do the richest work at work.
Along the reductive journey, WhiteSpace learners will employ new models and habits around The Tools That Turn on You: think email, meetings, technology, and even teams. They will learn to reduce interruptions, manage demanding clients, fortify skills of saying No and even be more present at home.
And after all this work that is reductive, they will turn the corner to the expansive phase where they learn to use their new-found time for strategy, innovation and vital reflection.
When a high-performing group from a Fortune 1000 pharmaceutical company called us, they needed to rescue their team members from stress and overload.
Most worked 50 hours or more per week, yet work piled up faster than it could be completed. A shocking 100% of managers reported a constant conflict between work and personal life.
INTERVENTION: A lightweight one-year program of WhiteSpace digital coursework, augmented by webinars and some executive work.
RESULTS: The data below illustrates the improvements that our population experienced. The thrilling thing about these results is that they were maintained, at time of last survey, for more than 18 months following the conclusion of the intervention.
22% decrease in overall stress level
20% decrease in work piling-up faster than it can be completed
20% decrease in work interrupting personal time
22% increase in perceived organizational support