Science of Evolution: A Strategic Analysis of Amazon

Here, we look at how the science of evolution explains Amazon’s incredible journey to the behemoth it is today and what it tells us about where the company is headed now. 

Science of Evolution: A Strategic Analysis of E&J Gallo Winery

E&J Gallo combines a strong vision with high ethics, shared values, and an innovative approach to growth for strong performance year over year. Read this post for a detailed explanation of their strategy based on the science of evolution.
December 31, 2021

Understanding the Science of Evolution to Predict Growth

What if you could feel confident in a company’s likelihood for growth, thus, mitigating your risks? There are, in fact, indicators of growth based on the science of evolution. Read this post to learn more about the criteria used to create the innovation predictor score.
October 23, 2021

Freedom is Optimal for Conceptual Thinking to Thrive and Empty Space Occupiers to Innovate

“To discover a new concept, it is necessary to have the external and inner freedom to "open the mind”. This allows apprehending the concept without “transforming” the concept into a pre-concept.
September 9, 2021

Developing a Growth Strategy with Science of Evolution

There is no shortage of business approaches that claim to deliver successful growth. Still, the majority neglect to recognize that companies are constantly transforming and shifting...
April 22, 2021

Can Doers and Can't Doers: Which One Are You?

There are two types of organisms: “can doers” and “can’t doers”. The reason I use the term “organism” is that every living entity (you, your spouse...
March 24, 2021

A Growth Mindset for Innovation

I recently joined a new community called Growth Blazers which is a new, global community of modern marketers and growth leaders sharing strategies, advice, and actionable...
February 25, 2021

Actions Produce Reactions - Influence and Grow

“Actions produce reactions… this means a living organism’s actions inevitably render it interdependent with its habitat, animate and inanimate.” The Oxford University Press blog just posted...