how we think and work

We get a kick out of understanding “how to make sustainable change with impact”.

When we founded Implement, our dream was to help people and organisations succeed with their most important change initiatives. It was a simple dream of moving something forward, to improve and create impact. To turn ambitions into reality. This will probably never change.

Today, after more than 20 years, we still aspire to be catalysts of real change and transformation, with an ambition of leaving every organisation that we touch, at a truly better place - more fit for humans and more fit for the future. Empowering every human and organisation to achieve more.

This foundation and ambition has implications. It’s not enough to point to a solution, to deliver a strategy and a plan for how to get there. In any encounter, we try to engage in a way that leverages the wisdom of the crowd and makes the organisation own the change for real. Interacting in a way that engages the hearts and minds, that makes the change-makers shine and grow in the process, so that we co-create sustainable impact fast.

Real Mastery

Real Mastery holds a celebration of “nerdery”. When you engage with consultants, you buy expertise. Someone who has a deep know-ledge about the field in question, who knows what good looks like and who can re-imagine new solutions based on insight and experience.

The key question we ask: What expertise will unleash the potential?

Real Co-creation

Real Co-creation holds a personal commitment. To bring expertise in a way that engages other people. To be truly curious about what others can bring, to co-create, because that creates better and more lasting impact. To make others shine, so that they truly own the change.

The key question we ask: How do we make your people grow and own it?

Real Change

Real Change holds a promise. A promise of transformation, a promise that a KPI will actually improve, a promise that the effort was worth it. A promise of sustainable impact. This is the proof of Real Change.

The key question we ask: What will “changed” look like?