Evidence-Based Management: How to Use Evidence to Make Better Organizational Decisions by Eric Barends
Q&A on the Book Evidence-Based Management
Eric is based in Amsterdam Netherlands and advises management teams and boards of companies and non-profit organizations on evidence-based management and development. In our first interview Eric provides an overview about the benefits of evidence-based management in business. In session two we have a look at the origin of evidence-based management, why evidence-based managers rely on fours sources of evidence and that not all evidence is created equal. In the first interview, you told us about the importance of evidence for management. Could you tell us about more about that? In evidence-based medicine, in the s, the outcomes of randomized control trials were considered as the main, most important source of evidence - doctors wanted to know whether a particular medicine or treatment would cure a patient.
Eric is based in Amsterdam the Netherlands and advises management teams and boards of companies and non-profit organizations on evidence-based management and development. In this first session Eric discusses the foundation of evidence-based management and its benefits in business. What is evidence-based management and why is it important? If you make decisions in your daily life, you use your brain and you use information. The idea of evidence-based management as a decision-making tool is that you make better decisions if you make sure that the input in your brain is trustworthy.
Evidence-Based Management: How to Use Evidence to Make Better Organizational Decisions [Eric Barends, Denise M. Rousseau] on giddyupwestern.com * FREE*.
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Barends has twenty years of management experience, fifteen years at the senior management level, including five years as an executive. He advises and coaches managers, senior leaders, and executive boards of large and medium sized companies and non-profit organizations on evidence-based decision-making. Eric received his B. Over the past decade the responsibilities of MPA graduates have changed significantly: now they are often invited to take a seat at the executive table and participate in solving complex organizational problems. This leaves future management professionals with a profound challenge: how can we stay away from fads and quick fixes and instead use reliable evidence to support decision-making?