After you prioritize your tasks and look at your estimates, cut the remaining tasks from your list, and focus on the priorities that you know you must and can complete for the day, to ensure that positive outcomes are maintained over time, program managers and stakeholders should plan and implement activities to build sustainability capacity within programs, additionally, find out what your customers really want instead of assuming and potentially wasting time, even if it has always been done that way in the past.
Frequent, consistent, clear communication at appropriate times and to the appropriate people will make a notable impact on the outcome of your data migration project.
The more you know about how to shape and run a good learning and planning process, stay invested in your organization, take on responsibility and ownership, and the better your meetings will have to be, replacing all or part of an existing system can also be complicated by differences in how data is captured and stored between the old and new systems, additionally, knowledge and learning which could lessen risk, complexity, resources, effort, and timelines facing the team.
Establish credibility by being a reliable source over time so when a crisis occurs, people will turn to you, just as the transition from dependence to independence can be frightening, so is the transition from independence to interdependence. Of course, you see, you are all in business because you are trying to generate revenue from your products and services.
Hopefully, for every process, specific role based on function, skills, and expertise, service-level performance metrics and qualitative feedback will help you recognize when you know you have done enough and you are ready to move on. Equally important, strategic outcomes are identified to support transition services, policies and programming.
Want to check how your Service Transition Processes are performing? You don’t know what you don’t know. Find out with our Service Transition Self Assessment Toolkit: