Summary of Think to Win

Unleashing the Power of Strategic Thinking

McGraw-Hill, more...

Buy the book

Think to Win book summary
TTW – the “Think to Win” approach – helps you apply strategy to your business or personal life.

Rating

8 Overall

9 Applicability

7 Innovation

8 Style

Recommendation

Since 2005, consultants Paul Butler, John Manfredi and Peter Klein have used their strategic “Think to Win” (TTW) system to enhance decision-making at their companies and their clients’ businesses. Their experience and advice can help those who need to address their corporate or personal life more strategically. While the TTW system isn’t as simple as the authors suggest, it is effective. If you want to plunge deeply into strategic and tactical advice, put your diving gear on and jump in. getAbstract recommends this insightful manual to anyone who wants to apply strategic thinking to daily life or commerce.

In this summary, you will learn

  • What the “Think to Win” strategic process entails,
  • How to implement its five principles, and
  • How to position your personal or organizational goals for success.
 

Summary

“Think to Win”
You don’t need complex concepts, abstract algorithms or convoluted philosophizing to make smart business or personal decisions. The Think to Win (TTW) system offers a straightforward, organized approach to strategic decision making. This step-by-step, “think-plan-act” system...
Get the key points from this book in less than 10 minutes. Learn more about our products or log in

About the Authors

Paul Butler is the founder and managing director of GlobalEdg LLC. John Manfredi founded Manloy Associates, a strategic consulting firm. Peter Klein is the founder of PK Associates, a growth-management consultancy.


Comment on this summary

  • Avatar
  • Avatar
    Kutila Pinto 2 weeks ago
    A useful process of approaching critical decisions and changes related to a company or self. I haven't read the book. I hope the book really put the process to a real world example. I my self have experienced a success boom and a quick destroyer of the same due to lack of "understanding of the people". I realised, my motivation for success is not necessarily the motivation of success for the other. Simple to think "yes", but when a person is in and not looking from out or "umbrella" view we tend to miss the point or behavioural clues. I hope the authors would further modify the TTW process to be a short, succinct and a in hand reference guide with further research in to real wins and failures of the market. Thank you KP

More on this topic

Customers who read this summary also read

More by category