This episode, I’m joined by The Addis Clinic’s Executive Director Wade Munday to discuss how we can measure the scale of impact an organization is having, the influence government and politics have in driving impact, and how we can use technology to exponentially increase the impact your organization is having.
Wade Munday is the Executive Director of The Addis Clinic and is a non-profit executive and civic leader, who grows startup organizations and manages them to optimize their essential services for the public good.
Wade is an innovative thinker and strategic planner with a track record of success in transforming enterprises to better achieve high-impact returns. Here are a few of the topics we’ll discuss on this episode of Scaling Impact:
- How Wade started his work at The Addis Clinic.
- The inconsistency in public health systems around the world.
- How to measure the scale of impact an organization is having.
- The challenge of raising money in the public health service.
- The 5-year strategic plan The Addis Clinic is following.
- The influence government and politics have in driving impact.
- How to exponentially increase the impact your organization is having.
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Connect with Wade Munday:
Connecting with the host:
- 21:01 – “Those are really two very basic pragmatic steps that we need to do, one is improve our technology, and two is communicate more with a broader audience of decision makers in those companies. It’s really quite simple because that doesn’t require ten times the investment or funding it might take two to three times the amount of funding that we’ve got right now to do it. So for two times the investment you get ten times the impact and that’s what we all know technology can do especially smartphone technology.”
- 25:13 – “Whatever organization you’re working from the best resource that you can have are testimonials from the people that you’re helping or partnering with. Those testimonials can be used for marketing purposes, but I think more importantly they are the data that informs your decision making, and it’s the most important data.”