Every day, your business or organization uses workflow to handle tasks and processes. Even if you do not consciously think about every workflow, each step you take as part of your duties is also a part of a workflow.
Many steps and processes are performed manually when they could be automated. This represents a loss of time and productivity. With an e-workflow platform, processes and tasks can be automated, managed, and monitored in a secure, streamlined way.
Any e-workflow system or platform put in place should follow best practices, for the best results. As we will show you, there are strong approaches and weak ones. Some e-workflows promote accountability while others lead to blame.
This series of articles is focusing on best practices. We want to help your organization make positive changes. Through this series of articles, CIOs and CTOs will gain perspective and topography into how e-workflow best practices could benefit your organization and the technology and IT teams you oversee.
To get the most value out of e-workflow, CIOs and CTOs need a definition of e-workflow. And they need to be clear about best practices. We will show you this through examples so you have a clear understanding of what e-workflow looks like, and more importantly, what it looks like when it is done right.
With real-life examples of various organizations’ approaches to e-workflow, we will show you how to assess the strengths and weaknesses of an e-workflow framework. Just as with the definition of e-workflow and its best practices, we think the best way to learn is through seeing others in action.
Yes, there will be more examples! In this article, we will showcase more approaches that illustrate how e-workflow best practices promote accountability. This is in contrast to the poor approaches that promote blaming and finger-pointing, even inadvertently.
Every project, new strategy, or changed approach comes with challenges. We know that this is a regular part of life for CIOs and CTOs, which is why we are including an article on overcoming obstacles. You may not be able to avoid obstacles completely, but if you prepare for them and know what to do, you will be successful in implementing e-workflow best practices. We will show you the common challenges and the ways around and through them using real-life examples of other companies and organizations.
Implementing an e-workflow strategy with best practices is not always something that happens quickly, or all at once. However, any work your company or organization can do toward improving your systems with an e-workflow and best practices is going to have positive results. We’re here with examples of others who have taken baby steps, well worth celebrating.
As you work your way through e-workflow best practices for CIOs and CTOs, you likely have a lot of ideas coming to mind. Your team may have some thoughts and ideas, too. In this article, we will show you how to take those ideas and turn them into specific goals, metrics, and timelines. Implementing e-workflow best practices cannot happen well without a clear strategy, so this is your chance to learn how to create one that works for your organization.
At the end of it all, we will provide you with a summary. Use this as a quick reference page for all things e-workflow. At any point in your journey to implementing e-workflow with best practices, you can come back to the summary to find information and links to the expanded series.
We know all about e-workflow and how to optimize it because it’s a part of what we offer. Organizations throughout the US and abroad will benefit from GroupLink™’s cloud-based e-workflow and work from home (WFH) solutions. These organizations include everything from public schools (e.g., K-12 schools) to universities, to industrial companies to government organizations (e.g., city and state government entities).
Each business or organization can become more efficient, collaborative, and accountable with these platforms. You can learn more about GroupLink everything HelpDesk, SafestSchools and Workflow Process and Incident Tracking on our website. If you have any questions or would like more information, get in touch with us any time. Use our online form to send a message or call us at 801-335-0700. We’re also available via email at email@example.com.