Why use Prioritized Problem Resolution (PPR)?
People in every workplace have to deal with problems every day. Whether a manufacturing or service business, there seems to be a never-ending supply of issues, concerns, and both easy and difficult problems.

Prioritized Problem Resolution is a universal problem solving process. It works on all processes, whether in manufacturing or service businesses.
Dealing with problems in the workplace will never be particularly easy, but it can be a whole lot more productive and even FUN when there is a process in place that works every time to help resolve the issues and relieve some of the strain that comes with them. PPR is that process.
"Now why didn't I think of that” comes to mind when describing he benefits of Prioritized Problem Resolution (PPR). It can (and should) be used for any business, and, although the actions decided upon can be trusted, they might surprise you.

PPR will not produce perfect answers for every problem, What it will do is provide direction that you can trust, because everyone has been thinking about the same thing at the same time and as come to consensus on all decisions. 

There is one more very valuable reason WHY you should consioder using PPR. Even if it just points you to the next step in solving the problem, when management sees your recommendations, it will be very difficult not to agree with you, because you can point to the specific reasons for your decisions and the process that generated your recommendations.

So, who is responsible for the PPR process? Steve Royal of Royal Associates is, and you can find out more by going to About Us.
PPR is designed to be used when you just can't figure it out...
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