How do you measure and communicate the effectiveness of your organizational Business Resiliency program to your senior management, shareholders, customers and competitors?
Research has found that Business Resiliency can and will provide a Competitive Advantage for practicing organizations*. But how does this message get communicated?
ThinkGRC has developed a Business Resiliency Indexing Tool for you to quickly measure the effectiveness of your Business Resiliency Program and to benchmark where you stand in the industry.
The ThinkGRC Business Resiliency Index and Program can set your business apart from your competitors by identifying each of the areas that define your resilience and learn how you can address areas of improvement. Click here to learn more about the Business Resiliency Index.
The Index is supported by a complete Business Resiliency framework and program which is free and available here. Learn more about the resilience capacity of your business by completing a free Business Resilience Index Survey now!
How will your business benefit?
- Justify your Business Resiliency program to management.
- Learn about your business’s capacity for resilience.
- Identify your resilience strengths and how they can be enhanced and maintained over time.
- Identify your resilience weaknesses and areas of improvement.
- Learn how your business compares with other businesses within your industry and across other industries, regarding resilience.
- Be assured of anonymous data collection to ensure employee privacy.
- Learn about the potential for customization of data collection down to each business unit.
What do we know about not being prepared?
- * “Small-business owners already know that a natural or man-made disaster could seriously disrupt their livelihood. Up to 40 percent of businesses fail after a disaster, according to the Insurance Information Institute. Yet only 43 percent feel prepared to handle an extensive emergency.”
- * “Gartner Group says that 43 percent of companies were immediately put out of business by a “major loss” of computer records, and another 51 percent permanently closed their doors within two years — leaving a mere six percent “survival” rate”.