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Sidney Cityscape


Business/Financial Analysis

Business/financial analysis is the process of evaluating businesses, projects, budgets, and other finance-related transactions to determine their performance and suitability. Typically, financial analysis is used to analyse whether an entity is stable, solvent, liquid, or profitable enough to warrant a increased investment.

This involes: conducting detailed business & financial analysis. Detailed analysis of profit & loss statement, balance sheet, and cashflow statements - by group/division/sector. Develop detailed report on key business opportunities and often building robust financial models - that highlight unit economies, fixed and variable costs, and can demonstrate the effect of operating leverage.


Business process reengineering is the act of recreating a core business process with the goal of improving product output, quality, or reducing costs. Typically, it involves the analysis of company workflows, finding processes that are sub-par or inefficient, and figuring out ways to get rid of them or change them.

Outputs are directly related to the problem that you identified in the prior step. There, you identified a need and have an idea what the end result should be. At this point, we start gathering information. Identify stakeholders that are familiar with the process or will be involved in the process after it has been implemented. Involve them in brainstorming sessions. Communicate face to face to maximize the exchange of information.

Process maps can take many different forms. They can be as simple as an infographic or flowchart. Process maps have the benefits of improving visibility and can be seamlessly integrated into an organization’s existing technology systems.

Lean/Agile Project Management

Agile is a proven way to transform your business, catalyse innovation, and accelerate profitable growth. If properly implemented, Agile can enable you to outpace your competition, react quickly to changing market conditions, adjust the balance of innovation to routine work, and continuously incorporate customer feedback.

This typically involves setting up project controls, correct governance & reporting structure, visibile workflow management.


Further, even 'simple' changes require excellent change management in order to implement successfully. Broadly, this involves understanding the perspectives of your stakeholders and balancing their needs with business needs.

If your stakeholders don’t get it, they won’t buy into it. Then it’s likely your project will fail, despite your best communication and training efforts.

We help you design a change management strategy that considers key stakeholders’ objectives, motivations, and areas of resistance. How will employees' jobs change? Are employees ready and willing to change?

Learning the answers to these questions will prevent employees from showing up to training resentful, resistant to change, and trying to find workarounds.

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