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Your Monthly Multiplier – November 2020

Business Operating Systems

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The fundamentals of business operating systems monthly multiplier by proxxy


Proxxy is your Executive Multiplier. Our trained professionals save you time, provide strategic counsel, and manage programs to grow your company. Each month we share a proven strategy our Proxxy’s use to multiply a leader’s effectiveness called the “Monthly Multiplier.” We sincerely hope it helps your business grow, inspires you to think differently, or ask for help.

What’s inside


An overview of the most popular business operating systems


The history of the development of business operating systems


Determining the need for a business operating system


Variables that impact your choice of business operating system


Steps for implementing a new business operating system


Case studies on the effective use of business operating systems

Defining a Business Operating System

Every business operating system is unique, and yet they all share a common purpose. Your business operating system should guide the management of your business, establish a vision, keep stakeholders aligned, and manage change. Each BOS has a methodology for tackling these goals, and at the end of the day, your business operating system should serve as the playbook for every single activity in your workflow.



What is common among them?

Every business operating system has some process for establishing vision, defining key objectives, determining goals, and visualizing the result or output. No matter which one, the BOS will offer a comprehensive blueprint of how the company operates. It will include a cohesive picture of the procedures, roles, and systems a team uses to achieve its goals.



How are they different?

Business operating systems address different growth stages and types of business. For instance, EOS (Entrepreneurial Operating System) claims it can address the needs of companies regardless of what growth stage they are currently experiencing. However, it tends to work best for entrepreneurs with fewer than 150 people and getting their company off the ground. Why? After a company surpasses this stage, complexities will arise that EOS will no longer cover. Some systems like ISO (International Organization for Standardization) emerged from within a specific industry, such as manufacturing, to ensure quality consistency. It all comes down to how an organization manages itself.


The first step to putting yourself in a position where you can confidently evaluate the strengths and weaknesses of each business operating system is to examine your company’s stage and workflow style. Without a clear understanding of your company’s processes and patterns, you cannot determine which business operating system is the best for your organization.

Each operating system works to accomplish similar goals, but each has unique strengths. The right one for your company depends on the principles you want to instill in your organization. This whitepaper reveals the intricacies of each, so make sure you grab a copy!


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