Innergy's philosophy combines elements from a range of contemporary business and personal-development theories.
We view our work from three different perspectives: the organization, the individual and our methodology as consultants.
The organization: Value-Profit Chain
Innergy works with the Value-Profit-Chain model, which was developed by James Heskett, W. Earl Sasser and Leonard Schlesinger, three Harvard Business School professors.
Simply put, it states that employee satisfaction and loyalty lead to higher productivity, which leads to better financial results, which, in turn, enable a reinvestment in employee satisfaction.
The combination of these elements creates a self-reinforcing cycle.
How many failed mergers have you been through?
Roughly 70% of all mergers fail when strategy meets reality.
Often when calculating we forget the people.
Shaping a strong corporate culture is an art claimed by many but mastered by Innergy.
People: Meaningfulness and Flow
Why do some people find meaning and fulfillment in their work, and others don't?
Why is it that some organizations thrive on stress and change while others struggle?
How can a longstanding corporate culture simply disintegrate?
In order to answer these and other questions and to reach the individuals that make up each organization, our work is based on the findings of the famous Viennese psychologist Viktor Frankl and the Drucker School of Management professor Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi.
Customer satisfaction without additional costs?
Is that possible? We're convinced it is. Customer satisfaction has little to do with money and much to do with attitude. Innergy shows you what you can change.
Our Methodology: Systemic Constructivism
Our work as consultants is based not only on an unremitting commitment to our clients, but also on our methodology, which has proven highly effective again and again in a range of business and organizational settings. In our client interactions, we use the Systemic Constructive Model to scrutinize learned behavior patterns, uncover "blind spots" and encourage change.
Constructivism is a theory of cognition that views "reality" not as present in its own right and thus independently accessible,
but as something that is constructed by each individual based on his or her own specific perspective.
Systems are constantly in motion. When one element changes the entire system evolves.
Individual "movements" cannot be explained without considering the whole structure. Systemic thought requires always viewing the system as a whole, since everything has a reciprocal influence on everything else.