If you want to lead lean, you've got to live lean.
This workshop shows you how.
You've spent years applying lean to the value streams in which you work. But have you applied lean thinking to your own individual work?
The same wastes and inefficiencies that make it hard to create value for the customer at your company are making it hard for you to create value in your own job. That's why you're buried in email, why you can't finish your job during the day, why you constantly feel so overwhelmed. The good news is that the same lean principles that work on the shop floor work at your own desk.
Q3 Speakers: Dan Markovitz, Author 'A Factory of One', Millie Marshall, President, Toyota Motor Manufacturing Indiana, Inc., and Josh Jacob, Indiana Furniture.
Submit your questions for the Q&A Panel Session.
Go to: Slido.com and enter event code #tsmaq3.
Create a profile and submit your question for discussion.
Ask your question now and upvote (like) other submitted questions.
Dan Markovitz helps organizations become faster, stronger, and more agile though a fresh approach to the teaching and practice of lean. With a philosophy derived from his years as a teacher and a running coach, he helps companies reinvigorate their lean efforts by developing an accessible on-ramp for their lean journeys. Dan has worked with clients throughout the US and Europe. Past clients have included Microsoft, WL Gore, Abbott Vascular, Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, NYU Medical Center, DE Shaw, Velux, CamelBak, Clif Bar, Microsoft, Goodyear Tire, and dozens of smaller companies.
He is a faculty member at the Lean Enterprise Institute and teaches at the Stanford University Graduate School of Business, the Stanford Continuing Studies Program, and the Ohio State University's Fisher School of Business.
He is an author of two commercially published books - A Factory of One and Building the Fit Organization - both of which were honored with Shingo Research Awards. He's spoken at the Lean UK Summit, the Lean Island Conference in Reykjavik, the LEI Transformation Summit, the Shingo International Conference, and numerous Association of Manufacturing Excellence Conferences.
Markovitz lived in Japan for four years and is fluent in Japanese. He holds a BA from Wesleyan University and an MBA from the Stanford University Graduate School of Business.
Millie Marshall is president of Toyota Motor Manufacturing, Indiana in Princeton, Ind., and is the first female president globally for Toyota Manufacturing. She is responsible for all production and administrative functions at the manufacturing facility, which produces the Toyota Highlander, Highlander Hybrid, Sienna, and Sequoia.
She was previously president of Toyota Motor Manufacturing, West Virginia located in Buffalo, W.Va. TMMWV produces 4-cylinder and V6 engines as well as 6-speed transmissions.
Marshall has also served as senior vice president of Manufacturing at TMMWV and vice president of Human Resources at Toyota Motor Engineering and Manufacturing North America previously located in Erlanger, Ky.
She joined Toyota in 1991 at the company's vehicle and engine assembly plant in Georgetown, Ky., as a specialist in the Information Systems division. There she held positions of increasing responsibility until being promoted in 2003 to general manager of Administration at Toyota Motor Manufacturing, Alabama in Huntsville. There she oversaw Human Resources, Corporate Affairs, and Accounting and Finance. Millie also served as vice president of Toyota's Information Systems division leading the organization's technology development and strategic planning for its manufacturing and design operations.
She earned her Bachelor of Arts degree in Organizational Management from Midway College in Midway, Ky., and an associate degree in Applied Science from Lexington Community College. Ms. Marshall has also earned a Senior Professional Human Resources (SPHR) certification. In 2015, Millie was named as one of Automotive News' 100 Leading Women in the North American Auto Industry in Detroit.
Millie currently serves on the Evansville Regional Business Committee, the Vincennes University Board of Trustees, the Inclusive Evansville Action Committee and the Japan America Society of Indiana.