In this series of short posts, I outline some of proxies for work-as-done. This post concerns work-as-analysed.
In this series of short posts, I outline some of proxies for work-as-done. This post concerns work-as-disclosed.
In this series of short posts, I outline briefly some proxies for work-as-done. This post concerns work-as-prescribed.
In this seres of short posts, I outline briefly some proxies for Work-as-Done.
Many ideas spring up in the world of management and organisational behaviour aimed at ‘treating…
Work-as-disclosed is what we say or write about work, and how we talk or write about it, either casually or more formally. This post outlines three spaces for work-as-disclosed are relevant to trying to reduce the gap between work-as-disclosed and work-as-done.
All human activity, along with associated emergent problematic situations and opportunities, is embedded in context. The ‘context’ is, however, a a melange of different contexts. An approach that I have found useful is to spend time considering contextual influences (e.g., on decision making, at multiple levels of organisations) on problematic situations or potential solutions, more explicitly.
Everyday work in aviation COVID-19 pandemic has been affected almost beyond recognition, and with it how we feel about work and the future. So what might we learn about work from the perspectives of two front-line professions: air traffic controllers and professional pilots?
The COVID-19 pandemic has had one of the biggest effects on work-as-done in healthcare in living memory. So what might we learn about work from the perspectives of frontline workers? I asked a variety of practitioners to give a short answer.
Most of us will experience post-traumatic stress at some point in our lives, associated with critical incidents at work or events in our personal lives. For some, this progresses to a more severe disorder. In this article, Steven Shorrock reports on an interview with Captain Richard Champion de Crespigny, on his experiences post-QF32.