FAQ

What is business culture?

Business Dictionary defines organisational culture as ‘The values and behaviors that contribute to the unique social and psychological environment of an organization.”

Organizational culture is the sum total of an organization’s past and current assumptions, experiences, philosophy, and values that hold it together, and is expressed in its self-image, inner workings, interactions with the outside world, and future expectations. It is based on shared attitudes, beliefs, customs, express or implied contracts, and written and unwritten rules that the organization develops over time and that have worked well enough to be considered valid. Also called corporate culture, it manifests in (1) the ways the organization conducts its business, treats its employees, customers, and the wider community, (2) the extent to which autonomy and freedom is allowed in decision making, developing new ideas, and personal expression, (3) how power and information flow through its hierarchy, and (4) the strength of employee commitment towards collective objectives. It is termed strong or weak to the extent it is diffused through the organization. It affects the organization’s productivity and performance, and provides guidelines on customer care and service; product quality and safety; attendance and punctuality; and concern for the environment. It extends also to production-methods, marketing and advertising practices, and to new product creation. While there are many common elements in the large organizations of any country, organizational culture is unique for every organization and one of the hardest thing to change.’

What is personal growth?

Personal growth is looking within and noticing areas of our life, feelings or perception of what’s missing that can be improved through education, increased awareness and self-reflection. This may include reflecting on belief systems, expanding identity, setting goals and being even more values conscious.

Who is utilising the Tribal Leadership?

Tribal Leadership Method is based on a ten-year, 24,000-person study that shows corporate leaders how they can use their tribes the groups that naturally form within any company to maximize productivity and profit within their own firms. Who is implementing Tribal Leadership:

  • Abbott Labs
  • American Institute of Architects
  • American Association of Museums
  • American College of Physician Executives
  • Amgen
  • Amtrak
  • British Airways
  • Butte College
  • California Physical Therapist Association
  • CB Richard Ellis
  • Collliers International
  • CRA Inc.
  • DaimlerChrysler
  • Getty
  • Glide
  • Grubb & Ellis
  • ISP Sports Academy
  • Intel
  • Jet Propulsion Laboratory
  • Kaiser Permanente
  • Kraft
  • Linkage Asia
  • MGMA
  • Schwab
  • Small Business Times
  • Society for Human Resource Management
  • Space Frontier Foundation
  • State of Florida
  • United Technologies
  • University of Arizona
  • University of California (San Diego, Sacrament, Axillary Services)
  • University of Southern California
  • University of Texas
  • Vistage International
  • Women in Technology International
  • XAP Corp
  • Zappos