Lean Management solutions

Lean Management solutions

Lean organizations depend of developing the problem solving capabilities of the entire workforce allocating specific categories of problems to each layer of the organization. While there is still a need for deep expertise in specialty departments the emphasis is on the performance of the entire value stream and the customer which it serves. Leadership in this type of organization is less focused on being the problem solver and more focused on building the problem solving muscle of the workforce. While traditional organizations delegate problem solving within 10-20% of the workforce, lean organizations endeavor to have the entire organization actively engaged in problem solving.

Project Management

Project management is the systematic planning, organizing and control of allocated resources to reach project objectives and outcomes. A project management framework is a set of standard project management processes, templates and tools that can be used to initiate, plan, execute, control and close a project. Having such a framework in place facilitates decision making, communication, and coordination across all projects in a portfolio and in turn, contributes to governance and management rigour. Ultimately, this results in a more efficient use of corporate resources.

The key benefits of implementing a project management framework are as follows:

– Streamlines and enhances project-management skills by being proactive and by ensuring that communication of the project’s – status is completed with the corresponding project governance bodies
– Ensures the integration of financial, human resources and IT planning
– Ensures repeatable, consistent project management processes
– Encourages stronger project management skills for managers
– Ensures improved delivery of projects on time, as well as within budget and scope

Supply Chain Optimization

Supply chain optimization is, as the term suggests, the act of making improvements to your supply chain in order to cut costs, raise profits, and keep customers happy. If your supply chain network is successful at giving your customers what they want when they want it, then you’ve got a solid foundation set. The next step is to reassess your supply chain design to see where expenses can be trimmed down without sacrificing the customer experience. The end goal is to have a supply chain optimization model that achieves customer satisfaction at the lowest possible cost to your business.

Supply chain optimization can be achieved by addressing a number of factors, including:

– Physical location/placement of inventory
– Manufacturing processes
– Transportation costs
– Distribution tactics

CRM Management

The goal of any business is to generate profit from its products or services. To that end, the purpose of CRM is to optimize the relationship the company has with its strategically significant customers in order to maximize profits and build long-term success.

Strategically significant customers (SSCs) are a company’s most valuable clients. Generally speaking, SSCs make up only about 20% of the client base, but they generate 80% of the revenue. Because they generate more revenue, loyalty, and value than the average customer, they are an important part of any business’s strategy.


E-Facility works well with smart buildings to reduce wastage of energy, space, and maximizes the asset life to help decrease the facility’s operational costs substantially. E-Facility addresses entire facility management operations (CAFM) like Asset Management, Property Management, Maintenance Management, Energy Dashboards, Visitor Management, Facility Booking, Space Management, Tenant Billing, Resource Management, Time and Attendance Management, Travel Request Management and Mail Room Management requirements.
E-Facility is among the few pioneer software’s that can seamlessly integrate with popular Building Management Systems (BMS) and Building Automation Systems (BAS) from Honeywell, Siemens, Schneider Electric, Tridium, Carrier Race, etc. to provide absolute automation of various building operation and maintenance functions. As a result, industries like Airports, Government Organizations, Data Centers, High Security Buildings, Business/IT Parks, Commercial Complexes, Residential Complexes, Hospitals, Hotels, Corporate Houses, Manufacturing Facilities and other businesses can establish a healthier, more productive and safer environment – at lesser cost and effort.

Elimination of waste

Unless an engineer is directly involved in manufacturing, he or she may only be slightly familiar with “lean” principles. Long considered a way to greatly improve manufacturing efficiency, lean can be applied to any business or production process, in any industry. For example, lean is now being used extensively in the healthcare industry to improve efficiency and reduce costs. The principles can even be used, on a smaller scale, to organize your office, workspace, or laboratory.

The goal of lean is to eliminate waste—the non-value-added components in any process. Unless a process has gone through lean multiple times, it contains some element of waste. When done correctly, lean can create huge improvements in efficiency, cycle time, productivity, material costs, and scrap, leading to lower costs and improved competitiveness. And remember, lean isn’t restricted to manufacturing. It can improve how a team works together, inventory management, and even client interaction.

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