(these are only some or the categories available)
If you’re running a business in these tough times, you’ll naturally want to get the most effective performance possible from your team – whether that team consists of dozens of people, or three people, or just you. One way to gain a distinct advantage over your competitors is to draw up a strategic plan that will help you and your team to take your business – whatever its size – to the next level of success.
Once you have your strategic plan, though, the uncomfortable truth is that the odds of you executing it effectively are against you.
In my business planning work with organisations of all types and sizes, I’ve discovered ten stumbling blocks to effective strategy execution:
You, as a leader, will determine whether you are going to be a victim or a victor. There are plenty of case studies about small companies that survived tough market conditions and emerged stronger than ever.
Of the ten stumbling blocks to effective strategy execution, the first nine are within your direct control. The first four can be addressed with an effective plan. The next five require leadership to put your plan into action.
Which stumbling blocks can you begin removing today?If you need advice or further information, please contact me.
The majority of household claims are due to water - escape of water, ingress of water, pipe burst etc. The remainder are due to Fire, Storm, Impact damage etc.
At the point at which you as a homeowner requires Insurer support following damage to your property - It is vital that your policy is able to support your claim.
This ensures that any secondary damage to your property is liable for reinstatement in the event of a claim.
The homeowner is responsible for fixing the primary leak source however any downstream damage can be covered by your Insurer.
Trace and Access clause in your policy enables the homeowner investigate hidden sources of leaks - thus any effort involved in tracing the leak is refundable by your Insurer less the cost of fixing the leak/problem e.g. lead piping in a wall.
Over and about all these - there is a duty of care on the homeowner to fix any leak source promptly.
Thus damage caused by a pipe burst is covered while a leaky pipe not dealth with for months resulting in damage might not be covered.