A Healthy Organisation (HO)

A Healthy Organisation unfolds potential and leads to extraordinary performance – leadership is the key.


Since the beginning, Reflect has stood for the supported and reflective process of acting within organisations. Against the background of a systemic approach, we consult companies in questions of leadership, change management and strategic personnel development within the framework of setting up a fundamentally healthy organisation. This is how Reflect sustainably unfolds potential and creates extraordinary performance.


11/02 - 04/06/19

Mindfulness-based systemic coaching (Mbsc) training starting in November 2017

This training not only conveys profound knowledge about systemic coaching and the latest findings from research on mindfulness, but it also emphasizes the personal experience with these innovative concepts.

The main objective of this training therefore is an authentic, respectful and process-oriented coaching understanding.

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How sick is your strategy (SO 2/7)?

The second part of the series on the Ailing (AO) or Sick Organisation (SO) deals with “incorrect“ strategies of a company. In the following article you will find out what makes a strategy sick, how this can be determined and, on the other hand, how you can be ahead of time and develop competitive benefits.

If a strategy becomes sick, we call it exploiting or wasteful. Both forms illustrate the negative poles of a market- and resource-oriented and thus future-proof approach (refer to Fig. 1, The Sick Organisation). The different developmental stages in the integration of Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) in the organisational strategy show that it can work differently. 

When are processes healthy?

A Healthy Organisation (HO) is characterized by solid economic results, suitable processes within the overall organization and a healthy climate. Ultimately it is about the interaction and the balance of the different parameters strategy, structure and culture. Processes play a decisive role in this. Everyone is familiar with examples from his/her own professional experience in which processes were not clearly defined or overregulated.