About this conversation
A passionate observer and engineer of what makes work work, Soren Trampedach is Work Club’s visionary. He returns to the floor of Florence Guild to expand on his latest obsession: the anti-disciplinary approach crucial for creating the conditions for innovation. Evolving from his emphasis on the importance of diversity, Trampedach assesses traditional working structures and brings them squarely into the Information Age. Believing the merit of an organisation will in future lie in its ability to successfully harness alternative and unexpected sources for solutions, this event will have you rethinking everything you know about industry, productivity, management and mapping your own career. An unmissable Florence Guild.
- What is the antidisciplinary future?
- How and why is the traditional way of work changing?
- Big businesses will be disrupted by new technologies and more nymble companies.
- Key elements of the antidisciplinary future: staff on demand, community, engagement, algorithms, leverage assets
- How can a community drive change, “push vs pull”?
- Experimentation and work culture vs strategic planning
- The power of the collective
- Work Club and Florence Guild ethos
More about Soren
A thought-leader on innovation and the new work culture, Soren Trampedach has an impressive 20-year career in leadership positions, and continues to provide consultancy on workplace optimisation to industry leaders such as Google, Deloitte, NAB and Facebook.
Soren created Work Club to provide established businesses with a unique, boutique solution to the challenges posed by the rapid pace of change in the working environment.
A truly international citizen, Soren has lived and worked in Denmark, England, Germany, Ireland, Spain, China, Hong Kong, Japan, and now Australia. He speaks Danish, English, German, Spanish, Swedish and Norwegian, plus has knowledge of Mandarin.
Work Club: workclubglobal.com
OLLO Group: ollogroup.com
Soren’s LinkedIn: Soren Trampedach
“Business is around what’s the future of business, what’s the future of work and how can we try and adjust or look ahead as much as possible and be prepared. And it doesn’t matter whether we are that individual working from home or a big corporation. It’s really the same, I think for everyone. […] The systems that are going to appear more and more are going to be almost impossible for us to predict or understand. So again, it comes back to how do we structure ourselves to respond to that uncertainty as well as the uncertainty of not knowing”
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