Our Story






If Change Is the Only Constant, Why Are We So Bad at It?

If you want to create change in your organization, you have to get your message out. Imagine yourself standing on a podium with a microphone and shouting out with all you’ve got in you. Whether it’s a change in culture, structure or product development, you need to let people know what is going on, because, if you don’t communicate regularly and consistently with everyone who has a vested interest, you might just end up with a mutiny on your hands. If you’ve been through a major office shake-up, you’ll already know this — no one really likes change. Humans are creatures of habit and take solace in routine and the familiar. But businesses need to adapt to survive, and that means forcing your workers to adapt too.

At the Imagine Your Workplace Conference, which took place in Toronto June 7, 2018, several business professionals discussed their experiences, instituting change in their workplaces, outlining their successes, failures, and the lessons they learned.

We took a deeper dive with two of the speakers to bring you a better understanding of what works when it comes to change management.

Make. Work. Better.

This is an exclusive subscriber-only story

Subscribe Today

To discuss re-use of this material, contact us.

Already a Subscriber? Log in.

Reuse and Permissions: Unauthorized distribution, transmission, reuse or republication of any and all content is strictly prohibited. To discuss re-use of this material, please contact: copyright@yourworkplace.ca ; 877-668-1945.

Sam Boyer headshot
Sam Boyer
Sam Boyer’s writing has been published in Canada, the United States, the United Kingdom, Australia, New Zealand and Asia. Originally from New Zealand, he is now based in Toronto.
romance at work

Romance at Work

Workers complain about policies that prohibit dating and loudly proclaim that it is an infringement of their human rights. Others ask, “What ever happened to

coworker love

Keeping Love a Secret at Work

Canadians are finding love at work but many are hiding it from their coworkers, according to a new study by ADP Canada. Based on self-reported