There are dozens of frameworks you can use for strategic analysis, from classical SWOT model to BCG matrix. The question is which one to choose and how to illustrate strategy in engaging and understandable way for your audience. As usual, the simplest way is the best
Managers of all kind use a word Product pretty everywhere. Especially the Product Managers :). If you’re about to present a product, it’s better to speak pictures, not only words. However what picture to use if your product is an abstract one? Or non-existing yet? We share a few ideas how you can represent a generalized product or service on your presentation slides.
A question – how would you present taxes (or how did you if you already had such presentation) on a slide without any words?
SWOT analysis is an often-heard word in our world. Students on business courses start learning it from the very first year Then managers and operational executives on team meetings try to make their employees think and distinguish unique advantages and disadvantages of products, projects or their work. How to grab attention to the all issues of SWOT presentation? Here are a few tips for making an appealing presentation of all SWOT categories. So you can be a star of your next strategic analysis meeting :).
Teamwork, harmony, synergy… How often do we hear these words in contemporary companies? Several, if not dozens of times a day. We are told to work together with our colleagues with combining effort, even if sometimes we don’t want to This concept frequently appears over various corporate slideshows, market analysis reports but also in soft-skills contexts such as giving feedback training presentations.
Many of us have heard of marketing mix and 4P’s, but is it so crucial to understand the model all marketers are talking about? Today we’ll try to figure out why we need this particular analysis while creating new products and pushing them into new markets or maybe we don’t need it so much and our companies can still exist without digging deeply into it.
If you’re working on market research or just planning future of your product or company, you often deal with a business analysis of some kind. It can be within a qualitative analysis like 360-degree feedback surveys, SWOT or PEST analysis or opinion checking. Or if it involved more data measuring then we talk about quantitative analysis. I’m not going to write about data visualization here (but you can check some examples in this post “How to present KPI data in a presentation“). For now, I’d like to focus on illustrating analysis concept in general.
‘The very last deadline is February the 29th!’ How often do we hear the word ‘deadline’? All the time, right? Whether we are working on different projects, designing roadmaps, talking about marketing activities, creating our quarterly reviews or simply designing calendars to plan our work ahead. We have to set specific deadlines because if there’s no time limit, there’s no real work. For some of us ‘deadline’ may sound scary, especially if we leave all the work for last hour
It’s this time of year when people talk intensively about new directions, set fresh objectives for their businesses. On all levels, from the top board presentations, product development blueprints, or investor pitches of a start-up. When you want to present long-term plans, visualizing it is the best way to communicate your company or product vision. We’d like to share three ways to make your roadmap presentation attractive and well remembered.
The Boston Consulting group’s product portfolio matrix (BCG) is designed to help with long-term strategic planning, to help a business consider growth opportunities by reviewing its portfolio of products to decide where to invest, to discontinue or develop products. Since 1968, the BCG matrix, also known as the Boston or growth-share matrix, is a tool for answer those questions by providing them a way to analyze product lines in search of growth opportunities.