Featured Pathways

More pathways

The Science of Climate Change

Climate change is no longer a distant threat or just a possibility, it is now a reality for all of us. In this pathway, Kevin Trenberth, a renowned climatologist, delves into the science behind climate change. He first introduces the climate system, its main components and forces.

Tackling the Plastic Crisis

Plastic pollution is by far the biggest threat to our oceans and this remains an incredibly tough problem to solve. Plastic credits could potentially serve as one of the much needed solutions for this crisis.

More pathways

Ready to get started?

PLANS & MEMBERSHIP

Our Platform

Expert led content

+1,000 expert presented, on-demand video modules

Learning analytics

Keep track of learning progress with our comprehensive data

Interactive learning

Engage with our video hotspots and knowledge check-ins

Testing & certification

Gain CPD / CPE credits and professional certification

Managed learning

Build, scale and manage your organisation’s learning

Integrations

Connect Sustainability Unlocked to your current platform

Featured Content

More featured content

The Scale of the Net Zero Challenge

The price of meeting net zero is estimated to be between $100-150 trillion over the next 30 years. Regardless of this cost, we need to reach net zero before climate change does irreversible damage to the environment and the economy.

ESG, Sustainability and Impact Jargon Buster

ESG, sustainability, impact… they all just mean green, right? Not quite. Despite being used often interchangeably, there are distinct differences between these terms.

More featured content

Ready to get started?

Featured Pathways

More pathways

The Science of Climate Change

Climate change is no longer a distant threat or just a possibility, it is now a reality for all of us. In this pathway, Kevin Trenberth, a renowned climatologist, delves into the science behind climate change. He first introduces the climate system, its main components and forces.

Tackling the Plastic Crisis

Plastic pollution is by far the biggest threat to our oceans and this remains an incredibly tough problem to solve. Plastic credits could potentially serve as one of the much needed solutions for this crisis.

More pathways

Ready to get started?

PLANS & MEMBERSHIP

Our Platform

Expert led content

+1,000 expert presented, on-demand video modules

Learning analytics

Keep track of learning progress with our comprehensive data

Interactive learning

Engage with our video hotspots and knowledge check-ins

Testing & certification

Gain CPD / CPE credits and professional certification

Managed learning

Build, scale and manage your organisation’s learning

Integrations

Connect Sustainability Unlocked to your current platform

Featured Content

More featured content

The Scale of the Net Zero Challenge

The price of meeting net zero is estimated to be between $100-150 trillion over the next 30 years. Regardless of this cost, we need to reach net zero before climate change does irreversible damage to the environment and the economy.

ESG, Sustainability and Impact Jargon Buster

ESG, sustainability, impact… they all just mean green, right? Not quite. Despite being used often interchangeably, there are distinct differences between these terms.

More featured content

Ready to get started?

Ready to get started?

Culture Deep Dive Utilising Diagnostics

Culture Deep Dive Utilising Diagnostics

Roger Noon

25 years: Behavoural science & culture

In the last couple of videos, Roger introduced the "How?" of cultural change by looking at some of the tools and techniques that can be used to diagnose cultural strengths and weaknesses and then influence effective change. In this video, he will discuss the diagnostic part of the deep dive process, which involves data collection and data analysis.

In the last couple of videos, Roger introduced the "How?" of cultural change by looking at some of the tools and techniques that can be used to diagnose cultural strengths and weaknesses and then influence effective change. In this video, he will discuss the diagnostic part of the deep dive process, which involves data collection and data analysis.

Speak to an expert

Speak to an expert today to access this and all of the content on our platform.

Culture Deep Dive Utilising Diagnostics

11 mins 50 secs

Overview

So far we have introduced the ‘how’ of culture change, we’ve looked at some of the tools and techniques that can be used to diagnose cultural strengths and weaknesses. One of these tools was the culture deep dive which can be used as a basis for developing a change programme. Running a deep dive involves three steps; identifying the target areas, data collection and data analysis, once we have collected this information we can start to look at tangible actions to influence and effect change.

Key learning objectives:

  • Understand why the culture deep dive technique is important

  • Identify the steps to undertake a culture deep dive

Speak to an expert

Speak to an expert today to access this and all of the content on our platform.

Summary

How do we identify the target area?

We first need to identify potential positive and negative outliers within the different sub-cultures of an organisation. Because the deep dive process operates at this subculture level, it is effortful and intensive so it’s not usually cost-effective or practical to develop a full understanding of the whole jigsaw of sub-cultures straight away. The deeper investigative work will need to be prioritised by taking a risk or interest-based approach.

Two simple inputs that can be used to direct priorities are firstly, existing internal and external employee survey data, and secondly, risk or conduct-based data that can be aggregated at a subculture level

How do we go about collecting data?

The diagnostic part of the deep dive involves data collection and analysis which takes around 6-8 weeks to complete. 

Data collection involves triangulation of qualitative and quantitative data, including through existing culture-related data, i.e. surveys, auditrs or compliance reviews and through confidential one-to-one interviews and surveys. 

How do we analyse the data?

The purpose of data analysis is to synthesise all of the data input and identify patterns and common themes that reflect the underlying collective norms, attitudes and environmental conditions that influenced behaviour and that are relevant to that particular subculture.

When analysing data it is important to follow a rigorous approach. Patterns and themes will start to emerge from the analysed data.

 

Speak to an expert

Speak to an expert today to access this and all of the content on our platform.

Roger Noon

Roger Noon

Roger is an executive coach and culture change practitioner with a background in engineering and programme management. He has spent the last decade in large multinational banks working out how to understand culture and strengthen behaviours in order to improve conduct, risk management and business performance.

There are no available videos from "Roger Noon"