Fort conservation case study malwa group

http://mawla.blogspot.com/

the group first posted on Wednesday, November 09, 2005
they seem to have a strong initiative started by
Dhiraj Jain and Dinesh Soni

Tuesday, November 22, 2005
Trek and cleanup at Tikona fort (10 volunteers)
Report about Tikona Cleanup Campaign
http://mawla.blogspot.com/2005/12/report-about-tikona-cleanup-campaign.html

Wednesday, May 31, 2006
Night trek and cleanup campaign at Lohagad

the last post was on Thursday, April 12, 2007
the group closed due to the members being involved in thier corporate lives ,studies.

What went wrong?

I feel the members did a good job. But as we live far from the actual site , promotion of locals and networking with them on a daily/weekly basis is a way to keep the work going on continously.

Succession planning
From the member perspective, lack of succession means lack of stability which inevitably leads to a lack of long term security for them. The obvious and logical next step for those members are to actively be keeping their eyes open for new opportunities as they become available.

Many orgs define “succession” as the grooming of a small number of replacements for key members , typically with one replacement per position

Now this would mean involving schools,colleges (young kids are the future ,and getting them involved would show which of these kids would have a potention to be self motivated to drive the project further in the future)

In a nutshell, succession management is the development of a pool of talent with the skills, attributes, and experiences to fill specific, often high-level positions. Organizations start with a thorough assessment and planning process to forecast business and leadership needs of the future. In this way, they identify the type of talent they will need for the organization of tomorrow.
http://www.charityvillage.com/cv/research/rhr12.html
http://managementhelp.org/staffing/planning/sccs_pln/sccs_pln.htm
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Succession_planning

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