O'Reilly logo
  • Kevin Tucker thinks this is interesting:

On the other hand, many changes—even product features—are best deployed incrementally, frequently, and in small pieces. It’s just less risky and easier to adjust when things go awry. It’s better for everyone. Humans tend to resist change, even when the change equals improvement. So, breaking change into smaller bite-sized chunks makes it easier to swallow:


Cover of Understanding Design Thinking, Lean, and Agile


Awesome way to think of grand Change Management initiatives - instead of overwhelming people with massive changes. Instead, try to break up these changes into smaller bits, sequence them well, and then people will be more likely to accept them.

If done well, the people may not even notice the changes, and this will make the transformation much more seamless