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Level 10 Meeting
Level 10 Meeting

Rick Pelletier
Fractional Integrator/CFO/COO

@Tracy Mahood21 - company Rocks are set by the Leadership Team and represent what needs to be done in the next 90 days to keep the company on track toward its 1 year goal. Personal rocks are set by the individual and are not necessarily related to the company Rocks or the 1 year goal. For example, an employee may want to learn a new skill to improve their chances for advancement.

Rick Pelletier
Fractional Integrator/CFO/COO

@Lauren Hoover29 - I would start by sitting down with each of them individually to discuss the fact that you don't necessarily feel like they're on board. I'd be prepared to give them specific examples (preferably 3) and really dig into the why. The biggest issue I've seen in these situations is that they don't want to be held accountable. Once you've gotten to the root cause you can decide how to proceed. In the meantime, as the Integrator/facilitator, it's your responsibility to manage the IDS process during the L10. You might want to use the 10 Commandments of Solving... (More)

Rick Pelletier
Fractional Integrator/CFO/COO

@Michael Emerson47 - the way I've done it is that Short Term issues need to be solved or have action taken on them in the next 7 days and are on the list and prioritized in the weekly L10 meeting. Everything else goes on the Long Term issues list and is reviewed by the Integrator on a regular basis to see if there is anything that requires escalation to the Short Term list. Otherwise they are reviewed during the Quarterly meeting as possible Rocks. Fortunately Ninety.io51 is a great tool for keeping track of these! 

Simply put, you need to compartmentalize.

Short Term Issues are addressed during the Level 10 Meeting. These are pressing matters that need to be solved immediately, i.e. broken equipment, a bad Measurable, an off-track Rock. This is where to-do’s are often created or decisions are made.

Use the Long Term Issues list as a parking lot for topics of discussion that are less urgent or don’t fit this quarter’s priorities. Examples include future Rocks, good ideas you don’t have the resources to pursue, or non-pressing problems, etc. While usually addressed during Quarterly meetings, keeping tabs on the Long Term list... (More)