<img height="1" width="1" style="display:none" src="https://www.facebook.com/tr?id=1907245749562386&amp;ev=PageView&amp;noscript=1">
Event_bg

The Leonardo Blog

A new Leonardo for 2019

All Posts

A new Leonardo for 2019

The beginnings of Leonardo Consulting started humbly. Our first office was located in the stuffy front room of a small weatherboard house located in the southern suburbs of Brisbane that I rented in September of 1999.

Leonardo Consulting was named after the technologist and innovator Leonardo Da Vinci - and was founded to help enterprises implement a little-known BPM tool called ARIS - made by German software developer IDS Scheer.

Fast forward to 2014 - we decided to create a technology arm of the business that would help execute on the great architectural work that our consulting team delivered. That small group now has grown tenfold and has developed our business into new clients, new services and new partnerships - both in Australia and worldwide.

Together, the skills and capabilities of our current team allows Leonardo to truly delivery end-to-end process improvement - from strategy to execution.

lcstacksimple-700pxToday Leonardo Consulting is more than just a consulting company. We are a 70+ diverse team of developers, consultants, trusted-advisors, technologists, project managers, scrum-masters, coaches, architects, agile delivery-leads, knowledge managers, trainers, analysts, pre-sales, channel marketers, business administrators and team-leaders.

Just as people and businesses evolve, so do brands. I am excited to announce we marking a new chapter of our company - we’re evolving our business to simply ‘Leonardo’.

RebrandLeonardo640

We feel that this better represents our business to you- and opens up possibilities as we keep evolving to meet market changes.

IMG_2211

Thanks to the Leonardo community for your continued support in 2018 – and for the previous 20 years.

From the team at Leonardo, we would like to wish you and your families a happy festive season and extend to you our best wishes for a prosperous New Year. 

cnChris Nagel 
Founder & Managing Director 

Chris Nagel
Chris Nagel
Chris Nagel is the Founder and Managing Director of Leonardo.

Related Posts

The Process Life — What's It All About?

What's it all about? If you google "what's it all about" you get 4.5 billion results. Seems that we are keen to answer that question. Of course, it would be much more useful if there were just one answer. I have a similar experience when I ask people what they understand by "business process management" and related phrases. [2.5 billion, in case you were wondering.] It would be of significant benefit if there were just one answer here also. Good news! There is just one answer. The bad news is we all agree with that but have a different version. The great news is that we can solve this problem — if you all repent and agree with me!

Why BPM Maturity is an Untapped Organisational Superpower

  Processes deliver Every organization makes promises to customers and other stakeholders. Such promises are its reason for existence and are shaped as value propositions in the organizational strategy. Traditional management follows the organization chart with most management activity directed up and down that chart. But how do we get work done? How do we deliver on those promises? We work in collaboration across the organization, not up and down. Is there any box on that chart that can, by itself, deliver products or services externally? No there is not, that’s not the way it works. Processes deliver on our promises.

How To Replace Random Acts of Management With a Metamodel of Improvement

The simple existence of a problem is not enough reason to invest in fixing it, perhaps not now, perhaps not ever. Organizations need a systemic approach to define what good looks like, assess current performance, and make evidence-based decisions about which performance gaps to close. The Tregear Circles replace random acts of management with a metamodel for continuous process improvement. I have recently encountered several examples of the idea that higher process performance target scores are obviously better than lower ones, just because they are … well … higher; that setting a target of, say, 95% is, without doubt, better than a target of 88%, and in striving for improvement we should go 'as high as possible'.