Retired from Procter & Gamble after 27 years. Now consulting extensively. Background in mathematics, working on a wide variety of modeling, supply chain, analysis, expertise, business intelligence and social media applications.
Contact at: Franzdill AtSignHere Gmail.com
In HBR: Need for time for reflection in business. I agree, it is just not done enough, especially as the need to get things done continues to expand. " ... The most disruptive, unforeseen, andjust plain awesomebreakthroughs, that reimagine, reinvent, and reconceive a product, a company, a market, an industry, or perhaps even an entire economy rarely come from the single-minded pursuit of the busier and busier busywork of "business." Rather, in the outperformers that I've spent time with and studied, breakthroughs demand (loosely) systematic, structured periods for reflection — to ruminate on, synthesize, and integrate fragments of questions, answers, and thoughts about what's not good enough,what's just plain awful, and how it could be made radically better ... "