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The answer to these questions is, what Thomson calls, The 7 Essentials-value proposition, high growth market segment, marquee customers, big brother alliances, exponential returns, inside/outside leadership, and essential board experts. This book is the timely answer to the search for what it will take to propel a company's growth through these challenging times. It's for management teams of any business, independent of size or industry, which desires to identify a course of action to improve their opportunities to grow. "Applying the 7 Essentials will improve your company's growth prospects," says author David Thomson. Growth companies are especially defined by their ability to grow through recession and recovery periods to become the new growth leaders. The case studies and the numbers in this book prove it. This reliable resource extends the insights from Thomson's bestselling book, Blueprint to a Billion: 7 Essentials to Achieve Exponential Growth to apply the 7 Essentials to all companies. Thomson is known as America's growth expert on what it takes to transform a small business into a billion dollar one. He has been recognized by Investors Business Daily as the "Guru for Uncovering the Blueprint for Sizzling Growth Companies."
Offers busy professionals essential insights that will move their business or business unit beyond surviving and into thriving now and in the future.
Written by an expert on how companies achieve growth in challenging markets.
Contains key CEO interviews and quick case studies and is supported by on-line scoring tools to help teams apply the 7 Essentials.
Economic weakness has not changed the need for companies to grow.
This book provides you with a proven framework to overcome such challenges and thrive in today's challenging business environment.
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Jamie Chase on 09-24-16
Bad Knock-Off of Good to Great
This book wasn’t for you, but who do you think might enjoy it more?
Dated, repetitive and wholly focused on billion dollar companies. As such it is irrelevant to the tens of thousands of small business owners that actually seek to grow their companies.
What was most disappointing about David G. Thomson’s story?
Not even the slightest bit relevant to any business manager until chapter three. The first two chapters are dated specifically to the recession.
Did Ken Maxon do a good job differentiating all the characters? How?
His book is a replication of Good to Great only not as great.
If you could play editor, what scene or scenes would you have cut from Mastering the 7 Essentials of High-Growth Companies?
I wouldn't have purchased the book.
Any additional comments?
Read Good to Great instead.