Implementation | The Brainzooming Group - Part 116 – page 116
4

I saw a headline on Twitter for an article on when a brainstorming session is done. Of course, I clicked on the Twitter link expecting an easy-to-scan list post. And of course, when the article wasn’t (it was a discussion about convergent thinking with no list anywhere to be seen), I lost interest as quickly as it took to click on the link. Before leaving the post, however, I noted a list post on signs a brainstorming session is done would be a great brainstorming blog post.

So . . .

10 Signs You’re Done Brainstorming Ideas

Here are 10 signs I look for when facilitating a brainstorming session to know if it is done. You can tell you’re done with a brainstorming session when:

1. You’ve reached your time limit

Every time The Brainzooming Group facilitates a brainstorming session, we set an expected time limit to make sure there’s intensity to the creative thinking throughout the brainstorming. When we reach the time limit, it may be well time to stop brainstorming. Often though, we add more time to the clock if the group is still doing productive creative thinking.

2. You only have one or two people participating

A rich brainstorming session demands active participation from a diverse group. If most of the group has stopped actively contributing ideas for others to consider, it’s time to take a break and regroup.

3. The pace of new ideas is slowing

In the The Brainzooming Group view, brainstorming is all about getting a large volume of ideas generated in a shorter amount of time than a person would take to do the creative thinking by him or herself. When a brainstorming session slows to a new idea rate that feels like a single person coming up with ideas, you’re done.

4. The group has reached “enough” possible ideas

As with setting a time limit, we’ll usually set an aggressive expectation for how many ideas the group should generate. While we rarely count the exact number of ideas generated, when it seems like they’ve met the number target, it could be time to finish.

5. The “right” answer has appeared

We always apply our own creative thinking before a brainstorming session to anticipate what intriguing ideas might emerge from the group. When the brainstorming group has more than delivered on the expectations, they get to stop.

6. New angles and perspectives aren’t productive

If a particular creative thinking exercise is proving to be its own roadblock to generating new ideas – and trying other creative thinking exercises doesn’t help – it may be best to wait for another day and another group for brainstorming.

7. People get that “look” in their eyes

That “look” can vary – blank stares, glazed over, no eye contact – to name a few. When you start seeing these, it’s clearly time to move on from the brainstorming you’re doing.

8. The brainstorming facilitator gets bored

Yes, facilitators can get bored with brainstorming exercises. If you find your interest wavering, you need to do something different. It may not be quitting, but it may mean taking a break to refresh, regroup, and get ready to try another brainstorming exercise.

9. There’s too much repetition in the ideas

No idea is a bad idea in brainstorming, which means it’s okay if somebody repeats an idea that’s close or exactly the same as an idea someone just said. When this starts happening too often though, it’s a sign your brainstorming exercise is losing its efficiency and effectiveness.

10. Too many ideas are getting too far off target

Again, you’ll hear ideas that are pretty far removed from the brainstorming topic at hand. Sometimes that leads to new and even more fertile paths. If it starts happening too much and the wacky ideas aren’t leading to greater productivity, call it a wrap. – Mike Brown

 

If you enjoyed this article, subscribe to the free Brainzooming blog email updates.

If you’re struggling to generate and implement new ideas, The Brainzooming Group can be the strategic catalyst you need. We will apply our strategic thinking, innovation, and implementation tools on to help you create greater organizational success. Email us at info@brainzooming.com or call 816-509-5320 to learn how we can help you figure out how to work around your innovation challenges.


Mike Brown

Founder of The Brainzooming Group, and an expert on strategy, creativity, and innovation. Mike is a frequent speaker on innovation, strategic thinking, and social media.

More Posts - Website

Follow Me:
TwitterFacebookLinkedInPinterestGoogle Plus

Continue Reading

8

Dear Opening Keynote Presenter,

Hi, it’s me, sitting in the darkened back row for your opening keynote presentation.

I’m sure the conference organizers picked you because of your impressive background and career history, so me sitting in the back is no reflection on you. If I’d realized all the awards you’ve won – the awards that took up way too many slides near the start of your presentation – I’d probably be right up front to take down every word. Because with that resume and such an incredible presentation title, it is obviously going to be downhill the rest of the day after you’ve left the stage.

We’ve Been Left Out

The only problem is your incredibly-titled opening presentation is so focused on YOU, it has absolutely zero to do with any of us sitting out here in the crowd. I’m sure the content must be really important to you, but frankly, there’s none of us, our challenges, our expectations, or unfortunately, our interests incorporated in what you chose to address today. Talk about making it hard to get some notes written (or live tweeted) that will be helpful later.

So since you’re apparently in your own little world today reveling in your voluminous accomplishments (and mistakenly thinking we’ll revel in them too), the least I can do to try to be a contributing part of the one hour of our lives you occupied is to share with you the notes I WAS able to write. And to no one’s surprise (and your incredible delight, no doubt) all the notes are about YOU! Yes, YOU . . . the keynote presenter! All my notes just happen to be on YOUR favorite topic!

So here’s what I learned during the past sixty minutes regarding how not to be an opening keynote presenter.

Don’t Do These Things

  • Never turn all the lights off to do your presentation in the dark. Darkness may make your videos pop, but you’ve made yourself invisible to the audience.
  • Use the microphone. You may think you have a booming voice, but don’t use all of your boominess only to not be heard in the back half of the room.
  • Let us know what in the world you’re planning to talk about, even if it only means something to you. At least with some advance notice on what you’re covering, we may be able to think ahead and create some personal connection to your material.
  • Spend less time on your credentials. You’re a keynote speaker. I’m confident the conference organizers picked someone qualified. The longer you take to justify your importance, the less I believe it, but hey, that may just be me.
  • Even if you did just type your presentation this morning, don’t call further attention to your indifference regarding ensuring we have a valuable learning experience.
  • We’re not talking while your video plays; you shouldn’t be talking either. When you insist on talking, there are two things going on that make no sense. One at a time is more than enough, thank you.
  • Put your important point at the top of the slide, not in small type at the slide’s bottom. With this room’s low ceiling, none of us in the back are seeing any of your “important” points.
  • We’re not interested in information so specialized that none of us will ever be able to do, imagine doing, or even learn something from hearing you talk about doing this work.
  • Do us all a favor and get us involved in your keynote presentation – even a little bit. Maybe ask for questions. Maybe ask a question. At this point, people are already writing very vicious things on the evaluations. Making them raise their hands to answer a question could slow down their ability to write bad reviews about you.
  • If you’re going to emphasize to us how important emotion is, you should actually show some emotion in your presentation. Funny might be a good emotion to introduce first. While you’re at it, maybe you could be a little humble and show some humanity. All three of those would be much appreciated.
  • Before you get done with your keynote presentation, give us at least one thing we can take away and use from your session.

I’ll admit the last comment was a cheap shot since as I look back, I did take away this list post of things to never do as a presenter. I’m confident, though, you would NEVER suspect yourself of being guilty of ANY of these.

But while you’re not the first person to do these things, you ARE the first person I’ve ever seen who did them all in a single presentation.

And that’s an accomplishment to add to your cavalcade of resume slides.

All the best from the dark seats in the last row,

Mike

If you enjoyed this article, subscribe to the free Brainzooming blog email updates.

Mike-Brown-Gets-Brainzoomin

Learn all about Mike Brown’s creative thinking and innovation presentations!

Mike Brown

Founder of The Brainzooming Group, and an expert on strategy, creativity, and innovation. Mike is a frequent speaker on innovation, strategic thinking, and social media.

More Posts - Website

Follow Me:
TwitterFacebookLinkedInPinterestGoogle Plus

Continue Reading

0

Since early 2012, I have been writing a weekly feature on executive business and professional development topics for an executive briefing publisher. Within a daily executive intelligence briefing format focused on global events, the piece I write provides tips and suggestions for more effective strategic leadership.

One benefit of being on the hook to create a weekly, thousand-word article on topics I write and present about all the time is it’s sharpened my skills as I repurpose social media content. There are many reasons to not simply take what I’ve previously written and submit it as an article for the executive intelligence brief. The alternative is to find productive and effective ways to repurpose content that is already written.

If you are producing any amount of content across multiple channels (whether within one company or for multiple organizations), being very effective and efficient at being able to repurpose content is a valuable skill to develop.

7 Ways to Repurpose Your Social Media Content

Consider these seven techniques to repurpose your social media content for sharing within new channels, with different audiences, or at alternative times.

1. Consolidate a list post

We have all written list posts with more items than were required. After further reflection on these long list posts, you will like find ways to consolidate a few (maybe many) of the items on the list. So, consolidate away and write about new and fewer combined items on your revised list.

2. Ungroup and expand a topic

Pick one topic inside a multi-topic blog post. Pull the topic out from the remainder of the social media content and start writing in greater depth about it. Unshackled from having to account for the broader number and variety of topics in the original post, you can focus your exploration to create dramatically different content.

3. Reorder or regroup content

Take social media content you have already written and re-arrange its current flow into something new. This could include a different order for content to incorporate into the new piece or you can take specific sections in the original piece and integrate them as new topic sections.

4. Use headings from the original content to launch your rewrite

If your pre-existing social media content includes specific section headers, use the section headers from the earlier piece and begin writing from scratch about topics related to the previously used sections.

5. Integrate current news with the content

Look for a current news story or up-to-date issues you can integrate into pre-existing social media content to freshen it up dramatically. This type of repurpose technique provides a new introduction for your older social media content or can suggest new points of emphasis given the current environment.

6. Write two versions from different angles

When you write an article there are often multiple angles you could pursue. Start writing from a similar set-up but write in two different directions. Writing  two different pieces on the same topic but covering different aspects with different levels of depth is an ideal way to generate multiple pieces of new content at the same time.

7. Mix and match to create new content

If you already have considerable amounts of social media content on one or more topics, it is possible to create new content through pulling ideas from multiple older blog posts. You can put the extracted content together in new ways to make different points or uncover new ideas.

How are you trying to repurpose social media content?

What ways are you finding to repurpose social media content and generate additional content in an extremely time-efficient manner? – Mike Brown

 

If you enjoyed this article, subscribe to the free Brainzooming email updates.

 

If you’re struggling with determining ROI and evaluating its impacts, download “6 Social Media Metrics You Must Track” today!  This article provides a concise, strategic view of the numbers and stories that matter in shaping, implementing, and evaluating your strategy. You’ll learn lessons about when to address measurement strategy, identifying overlooked ROI opportunities, and creating a 6-metric dashboard. Download Your Free Copy of “6 Social Media Metrics You Must Track!”

 

Mike Brown

Founder of The Brainzooming Group, and an expert on strategy, creativity, and innovation. Mike is a frequent speaker on innovation, strategic thinking, and social media.

More Posts - Website

Follow Me:
TwitterFacebookLinkedInPinterestGoogle Plus

Continue Reading

6

I’ve been doing more of the grocery shopping lately, mainly quick trips to get a few things missing from the refrigerator or pantry. Being at our neighborhood grocery store so often has me noticing a particular customer service routine that hadn’t struck me when I wasn’t the primary shopper. Before or soon after the checker begins scanning the groceries, he or she asks:

“Did you find everything?”

It’s a great question to identify front line customer service issues because it potentially sets up additional sales. If the customer mentions having had difficulty finding something, someone can run to get the hard-to-find item before the checkout concludes.

The problem, at least at my neighborhood store, is when an item is out of stock, the checkers have no response.

In the past few weeks, I let them know a specific brand of pickles had disappeared from the shelves. The checker’s response was, “Oh.”

Last night, the grocery store was out of the brand and flavors of yogurt my wife wanted. In response to the inevitable question about whether I’d found everything, I let the checker know they were woefully out of yogurt. Her response? “We’ve been hearing that.”

At this point, I have to ask why, if the checkers don’t have a constructive response or remedy when the store is out of something, does the store management continue to have checkers ask this question?

“Can you do something about it?”

At a minimum, there are a variety of easy tactics the grocery store could take to prepare checkers for service recovery. Potential remedies for these customer service issues include:

  • Asking if an alternative brand or substitute would work, potentially with a discount, and then retrieving it from the shelves.
  • Offering to let you know when the item will be available again.
  • Providing a coupon on a future purchase when the item is back in stock.
  • Saying, “I’m sorry about that. Is there something we can do to make it right?”
  • Noting the comment in some way so the shopper has a sense that a manager is going to hear about the stock out.
  • Actually calling a front end manager over to note the comment and apologize for the inconvenience.

Saying nothing (which is essentially what my store’s checkers do), is not only frustrating, it creates the impression their whole customer service effort is hollow.

Don’t Just Ask Questions

So what’s happening with your brand? Are you having your front line customer service employees asking questions so you can solve potential customer service issues through a real service recovery effort?

Or are you asking questions for the sake of asking questions but not giving your front line customer service employees the authority or potential service recovery remedies to legitimately address customer service issues?

If you’re leaving your front line customer service employees and your customers hanging, jump all over this one. You may not get as easy a customer service issue to fix ever again! – Mike Brown

 

If you enjoyed this article, subscribe to the free Brainzooming blog email updates.

 

The Brainzooming Group helps make smart organizations more successful by rapidly expanding their strategic options and creating innovative plans they can efficiently implement. Email us at info@brainzooming.com or call us at 816-509-5320 to learn how we can help you enhance your strategy and implementation efforts.

Mike Brown

Founder of The Brainzooming Group, and an expert on strategy, creativity, and innovation. Mike is a frequent speaker on innovation, strategic thinking, and social media.

More Posts - Website

Follow Me:
TwitterFacebookLinkedInPinterestGoogle Plus

Continue Reading

3

Do you need more than one Twitter account because of your job?

I was talking with a friend at the Social Media Club of Kansas City breakfast who asked my thoughts about his need for another Twitter account because of a new governmental position he had accepted that, for a variety of reasons, could be public facing in both good, and potentially negative, situations. He asked a “Yes or No” version of the question, “Do I need a second Twitter account for my new job?”

How to Decide if You Need Another Twitter Account

I instead gave him a variety of strategic questions to answer in deciding whether he would need a second Twitter account. If you are in a similar situation where you are considering a different individually oriented Twitter account for your position, here are strategic questions you should be asking yourself:

  • What am I trying to accomplish with a work-focused Twitter account?
  • Who is my target audience on Twitter?
  • What will my target audience want to hear from me? From our organization?
  • What will my target audience want to communicate about both regularly and on an ad hoc basis?
  • Does what we are trying to accomplish suggest it is more important to be personally or organizationally visible to our target audience?
  • Will the need for any organizational communication via Twitter outlive my tenure with the organization?
  • Do we expect to broadcast information (using the account more as a news feed), or do we expect to interact with your target audience?
  • What types of customer service or problem resolution responsibilities might we have to handle through the account?
  • What emergencies might we have to address?
  • What is the target audience sentiment toward our organization and its purpose – will they be interested in the information we want to share? Will the information be a reminder of challenging or unpleasant situations for our target audience?
  • What are all the things that can go horribly wrong relative to our organization and its audience? When these things happen, is it better to respond individually or organizationally?

I am sure there are additional strategic questions to ask, but our time together ended with this list.

Take the Time to Answer Strategic Questions

The point is you can make a quick and unconsidered decision or you can make a slightly slower, decision through asking strategic questions to help you better protect against the inevitable situations where things go wrong. Depending on the complexity of the organization, the strategic questions may need to be applied to related social media presences too. But it’s not like answering these strategic questions has to take months. With a little consideration and an hour or two, you should be able to play through a variety of relevant scenarios.

So do you need a second Twitter account for your new job? What do you think? – Mike Brown

 

If you enjoyed this article, subscribe to the free Brainzooming email updates.

If you’re struggling with determining ROI and evaluating its impacts, download “6 Social Media Metrics You Must Track” today!  This article provides a concise, strategic view of the numbers and stories that matter in shaping, implementing, and evaluating your strategy. You’ll learn lessons about when to address measurement strategy, identifying overlooked ROI opportunities, and creating a 6-metric dashboard. Download Your Free Copy of “6 Social Media Metrics You Must Track!”

Mike Brown

Founder of The Brainzooming Group, and an expert on strategy, creativity, and innovation. Mike is a frequent speaker on innovation, strategic thinking, and social media.

More Posts - Website

Follow Me:
TwitterFacebookLinkedInPinterestGoogle Plus

Continue Reading

6

There’s a story I saw once (which, if you’ll notice, is how most apocryphal stories start) about Salvador Dali where an art patron inquired it were difficult for the famed surrealist painter to paint a picture. Salvador Dali answered, “No, it’s either easy or impossible.”

You can’t deny that it’s a great creativity quote.

Unfortunately, it’s a worthless perspective when you’re on the hook to deliver personal creativity on a consistent basis in a work or organizational situation. Suppose your work-oriented creative effort seems easy to you. If it does, it’s likely the creativity you are producing is ho-hum, at least to you. To the contrary, when your creative effort seems to be an insurmountable challenge to complete, you’re faced with the realization that it’s touch to get any credit for stunning creative thinking that can’t be brought to creative reality.

If the two creative extremes Salvador Dali offered aren’t very good answers, what can you do to move your creative reality somewhere in between? You want to have  strategies to turn both creative extremes into challenging, workable creative successes. Here are four strategies for each creative extreme.

Four Creative Direction Ideas When Creativity Seems Easy

1. Critique Your Creative Successes

Rather than resting on your creative laurels, push yourself to be dramatically stronger creatively. Use what seemed creatively strong from the past, look for small imperfections others would never see, and make creative masterpieces of them! Better integrate them with your strategy, discover more elegant creative simplicity, or find a way to express your extreme creativity in new ways. Pushing yourself to the heights of extreme creativity more than you ever have may be a creative challenge, but will yield creative dividends.

2. Put Yourself on the Extreme Creativity Hook Publicly

You (and by “you,” I probably mean “I”) could be prone to creative sandbagging through deliberately setting expectations at a relatively low, comfortable level you can easily meet without pushing yourself too hard creatively. Forget about taking the path of least creative resistance by sharing an extreme creativity goal – sort of your very own JFK and “Put a man on the moon.”  Sharing an extreme creativity goal with people who will hold you accountable to it clearly puts you on the creative hook. This will demand you embrace extreme creativity as a step toward creative success.

3. Put More Creative Risk into the Mix

Suppose you have all the resources and know everything that’s required to make your creative objective a reality. Decide to deliver your own creative stumbling block by forsaking a major chunk of your creative resources. Slash the time for your creative project by beginning later than expected or agreeing to finish it earlier. If you are part of a creative team working on a project, release one team member to work on another project, pushing the other team members to new extreme creative heights. Driving your effort to the creative extreme will make you develop alternative creative muscles to realize your creative objective.

4. Significantly Modify Your Creative Direction

Bruce Springsteen is a great example of this idea. Although successful with the E Street Band, he altered his  creative direction musically several times – an acoustic, home-recorded solo record, other “solo” records with different supporting musicians, and a completely new band to chronicle songs by Pete Seeger, a legendary folk musician. With every new creative direction, Bruce Springsteen continually avoided “easy” creativity in favor of using unfamiliarity to spur new creative directions.

Four Creative Direction Ideas When Creativity Seems Impossible

1. Lower Your Expectations

If your overall creative task seems daunting, lower your expectations. Look for what smaller parts of the project seems possible amid a total effort which seems impossible. Consider what is the real downside if the entire effort didn’t come to fruition. After identifying workarounds for whatever might be impossible on your project, go all out achieving what is achievable creatively.

2. Put a Creative Project on Hold

Being pressured to be immediately creative can stifle creative abilities. Instead of being pressured to advance directly to implementation, take a time out and actually THINK. Strategize. Brainstorm. Find someone who will add to the creative thinking you’ve done. Take some time to consider something entirely different. Take advantage of a creative pause to let your mind wander where it will, making unconscious creative connections to instigate a fresh creative strategy.

3. Find Implementation Assistance

Maybe your perception of creative impossibility arises  from weaknesses in your personal capabilities. If that’s the case, launch your creative effort by seeking out talents you need to turn the impossible into the possible. Put together the best team to start, generate, and bring what would have been previously daunting creativity to life.

4. Modify Your Creative Game

If the creative task you are facing seems impossible, go ahead and redefine it. Instead of thinking about what the creative activity is, look at what type of goal you’re trying to accomplish instead. Next, look at the whole variety of ways you can accomplish your objective in some other way. Redefining the creative game is often just what’s needed to get into another game you’re much more likely to win creatively.

Use these eight strategies as needed so you can depend on producing outstanding creativity on a daily basis! – Mike Brown

If you enjoyed this article, subscribe to the free Brainzooming blog email updates.

 

Taking the No Out of Innovation eBook

Download the free ebook, “Taking the NO Out of InNOvation” to help you generate fantastic ideas! For an organizational creative boost, contact The Brainzooming Group to help your team be more successful by rapidly expanding strategic options and creating innovative plans to efficiently implement. Email us at info@brainzooming.com or call us at 816-509-5320 to learn how we can deliver these benefits for you.

Mike Brown

Founder of The Brainzooming Group, and an expert on strategy, creativity, and innovation. Mike is a frequent speaker on innovation, strategic thinking, and social media.

More Posts - Website

Follow Me:
TwitterFacebookLinkedInPinterestGoogle Plus

Continue Reading

2

I hadn’t planned to live tweet the first presidential debate between President Barack Obama and Governor Mitt Romney. As with many things Twitter and TV event-related, however, I couldn’t help myself. As a result, I live tweeted snark and observations about the trappings of the presidential debate.

Here are some thoughts about the evening’s festivities:

Somebody Didn’t Get a Nap

President Obama seemed off his game all night (and his grumpy face didn’t help), even stumbling into his closing comments. It was as if taking away a crowd reacting positively (and a teleprompter) made him a less compelling speaker than one would expect. Not having a positive and effusive crowd seemed more familiar ground for Romney.

Romney did keep telling stories early on about specific individuals he or his wife had met who wanted help. Before the debate was over, someone had already leaked the Romney debate story structure. You can’t get anything past the Internet, clearly.

It was an interesting TV juxtaposition with Romney on the left and Obama on the right. I’m not sure if that was that one of the things they drew for beforehand, or it was someone’s inside joke. Either way, with the higher altitude & thinner air in Denver, those two should have been able to drop kick each other 10 yards further than normal, but neither seemed up to the task. Clearly there was way too much smiling, handshaking, and arm patting between themselves and their families for it to get too down and dirty in the debate.

You Only Have 5 Seconds

Timing and sticking to the rules was a problem all night.

Part of it was the candidates. Both Obama and Romney treated the debate time limits just like they treat our tax dollars: no matter what anybody says, they act as if there’s always more to be used up. It really came down to the first rule of Presidential Debate Club, which is “You do not QUIT talking during Presidential Debate Club.”

The other part (and maybe most) of the timing and debate control problem was on the shoulders of moderator, Jim Lehrer. Lehrer, who suffers from a pre-existing condition (an inability to control a conversation between two big egos), was represented by grunts and stammering in his attempt to control the debate. While letting the candidates go created more opportunity for some snarky comments (both within the debate and on Twitter), he was completely at a loss to control the conversation.

Listening to Jim Lehrer talk, I kept waiting for the Jim Lehrer mask to be ripped off his face to reveal Ross Perot as a surprise moderator. It got so bad at one point, a rumor was circulating (and by “circulating,” I mean “I tweeted”) that Jim Lehrer had been doing a stint as a temporary NFL ref until last weekend given how little he seemed to understand about two-minute warnings.

Clearly, we needed a person standing next to each candidate to bonk them on the head when they went long or spoke out of turn.

The Twitter Crowd

Not surprisingly, the Obama campaign had a promoted tweet on the #Debate hashtag, but I was surprised it also showed up on the #DebateEXP hashtag. I had started using #DebateEXP for live tweets even though Mr. EXP, Jim Joseph, elected to skip live tweeting the debate. Since Obama had bought #DebateEXP, I also checked #Snoozefest for a promoted Obama tweet, but there wasn’t one, much to my disappointment.

When it came to other folks tweeting, there were a number of memorable laughs, including:

  • From Tim Dreyer ‏@Timbotown early in the debate: “If you are playing the Debate drinking game, you’re already drunk. Welcome wastoid,” and “They should have the podiums slowly move towards each other so they end up touching 5 minutes before the end.”
  • From Ramsey Moshen @rm: “At what point will they address how to fix the iOS Maps issue? ;)”
  • From @CarriBugbee: “How many swigs do you have to take when St. Reagan is invoked in the #debate drinking game?”
  • From Cheryl Harrison ‏@CherylHarrison: “DRINK EVERYTIME EITHER CANDIDATE SMIRKS. You are drunk. #debate  #debates #debate2012 #morehashtags #HiMom

Rope-a-Dope

Ultimately, the debate reminded me of a late career Muhammad Ali fight: it was all rope-a-dope, went 15 rounds, and didn’t result in a knock-out for either presidential candidate. – Mike Brown

 

If you enjoyed this article, subscribe to the free Brainzooming blog email updates.

Download the free ebook, “Taking the NO Out of InNOvation” to help you generate fantastic ideas! For an organizational creativity boost, contact The Brainzooming Group to help your team be more successful by rapidly expanding strategic options and creating innovative plans to efficiently implement. Email us at info@brainzooming.com or call us at 816-509-5320 to learn how we can deliver these benefits for you.

Mike Brown

Founder of The Brainzooming Group, and an expert on strategy, creativity, and innovation. Mike is a frequent speaker on innovation, strategic thinking, and social media.

More Posts - Website

Follow Me:
TwitterFacebookLinkedInPinterestGoogle Plus

Continue Reading