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Root Cause Analysis for Positive Feedback

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mind over matter

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Posted 15 November 2011 - 06:24 PM

Taken from http://www.ifsqn.com...9161#entry39161

I also suggest that you seek positive feedback as well and conduct root cause analyses for the positive feedback just as you must for complaints.


Sounds like a great idea! I think there's value in knowing why things went right....

So what say you (not only gcse-fhp - I'm asking everyone). Is "Root Cause Analysis for positive feedback/conformity a value-added activity/effort or a waste of time?

Edited by mind over matter, 15 November 2011 - 06:26 PM.


Simon

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Posted 15 November 2011 - 07:14 PM

Definitely. If you know what you did well you can do it again and again. Unfortunately most are way too busy not getting to the root cause of customer dissatisfaction...again and again and again.


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mind over matter

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Posted 16 November 2011 - 09:25 AM

Unfortunately most are way too busy not getting to the root cause of customer dissatisfaction...again and again and again.

But this thread is about going through an investigation on why things went right (e.g. customer satisfaction, not dissatisfaction)


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Posted 16 November 2011 - 09:25 PM

But this thread is about going through an investigation on why things went right (e.g. customer satisfaction, not dissatisfaction)

I know it is that's why I said.

Definitely. If you know what you did well you can do it again and again.

In the first part of my reply which you ignored when you misquoted me. :whistle:

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mind over matter

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Posted 17 November 2011 - 04:14 AM

I know it is that's why I said.


In the first part of my reply which you ignored when you misquoted me. :whistle:

I noted the first part of your response and I agree that's why I didn't bother responding on it. My comment is really on the rest of your your post.

Unfortunately most are way too busy not getting to the root cause of customer dissatisfaction...again and again and again.

Assuming the customer complaint/dissatisfaction are valid, the area responsible is required to take action/s to eliminate the root cause/s of the problem. Root Cause Analysis will lead to appropriate Corrective Action. No question about it. That is a fact already.
My OP question is specific to "positive" observation because I don't know if there's a formal ruling on it.

Edited by mind over matter, 18 November 2011 - 09:19 PM.


Zeeshan

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Posted 29 November 2011 - 11:07 AM

Taken from http://www.ifsqn.com...9161#entry39161



Sounds like a great idea! I think there's value in knowing why things went right....

So what say you (not only gcse-fhp - I'm asking everyone). Is "Root Cause Analysis for positive feedback/conformity a value-added activity/effort or a waste of time?


Yes, IMO it is a value-adding activity in the sense as if the positive feedback/conformity had happened by "luck" then its source process should properly be standardized, that is, should be planned, documented, approved and regulated.

Slightly OFFTOPIC,

As a general practice, while getting positive feedbacks or identifying any opportunity for improvement we usually implement the action without in-depth "Impact Analysis" which some of the management standards tagged as "Systematic Review". Review of impact on the existing processes, system and responsibilities is a critical process which should be considered with due care.

Regards:
M.Zeeshan.


mind over matter

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Posted 30 November 2011 - 02:11 AM

As a general practice, while getting positive feedbacks or identifying any opportunity for improvement we usually implement the action without in-depth "Impact Analysis" which some of the management standards tagged as "Systematic Review". Review of impact on the existing processes, system and responsibilities is a critical process which should be considered with due care.

Is "Impact Analysis" the same as Risk Analysis/Assessment?


Zeeshan

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Posted 30 November 2011 - 05:15 AM

Is "Impact Analysis" the same as Risk Analysis/Assessment?


"Impact Analysis" is my own created term.:oops:. I had no idea to be asked by someone about it.

IMO, the word "impact" is more general in the sense that it covers both positive and negative aspects. On the other hand the word "risk" usually blinks the aspect of negativity.

What I meant to use this term is that we should analyze both the positive and negative aspects of the outcome in case of implementation of a change.

Hope it would be clear now.

Regards:
M.Zeeshan.




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