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Starting in the early 1900s, efficiency pioneer Henry Ford began working on a system for continuously improving the processes in his factories. The spiritual successor of this goal is known today as Six Sigma, and it can provide you and your company with a better way to measure quality than you have ever used before.
If you are familiar with the basics of Six Sigma but are looking for ways to ensure you implement it effectively in your company, consider Lean Tools: Six Sigma. In this audiobook you will find everything you need to determine if Six Sigma is the right continuous improvement process to suit your needs. What's more, there are plenty of management tools that can be used to make the transition to Six Sigma as smooth as possible. Finally, there are all of the most commonly used critiques that are leveled against Six Sigma by those who are being bogged down by outdated thoughts and ideas.
Do your company a favor, and ensure that its interaction with Six Sigma is more than a passing fling. Take matters into your own hands, and do what needs to be done to ensure Six Sigma becomes a way of life; your company's future profits will thank you.
In this audiobook you will find:
The questions you should ask prior to attempting to implement Six Sigma
The secret to ensuring Six Sigma makes the right impression right away
Tips for motivating even the least enthusiastic employees
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By robc on 06-03-16
Terrible book, don't waste your time and money
Would you try another book from Joe Bronski and Francesco Iannello and/or Harry Roger Williams III?
What could Joe Bronski and Francesco Iannello have done to make this a more enjoyable book for you?
Actually provide meaningful information
Would you be willing to try another one of Harry Roger Williams III’s performances?
No, narration was poor and at times annoying.
What reaction did this book spark in you? Anger, sadness, disappointment?
Disappointment that I wasted my time.
Any additional comments?
This book is supposed to be a short primer on Lean and Six Sigma. Sadly it doesn't even remotely deliver on the title. I knew it was a short book when I bought it, however, it's actually much shorter as it contains a free "extra" book on memorization.
To make matters worse, the first 2 minutes and 25 seconds are dedicated to the longest and most convoluted legal disclaimers I have ever heard in any audio book. The real irony is that the book doesn't actually tell the reader anything useful, so there is nothing to protect with all of the excessive legal rambling.
Skip this one, it's a waste of time.
0 of 1 people found this review helpful