These kinds of dismal scenarios give employees the impression that change is not good

These kinds of dismal scenarios give employees the impression that change is not good

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These kinds of dismal scenarios give employees the impression that change is not good. And  employees have no reason to believe that it's going to be better in the future. Here are some of the most common reasons employees resist change: Uncertainty and insecurity Reaction against the way change is presented Threats to vested interests Cynicism and lack of trust Perceptual differences and lack of understanding To overcome resistance, managers can involve workers in the change process by communicating  openly about changes, providing advance notice of an upcoming change, exercising sensitivity to 
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Unformatted text preview: workers' concerns, and reassuring workers that change will not affect their security. In addition, managers are more likely to implement changes successfully if they avoid common pitfalls that cause changes to fail. Some of these pitfalls are as follows: Faulty thinking Inadequate change process Insufficient resources Lack of commitment to change Poor timing A culture resistant to change...
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