We talked about prioritization, which is very email list big. There are three metrics available ... Not metrics, but evaluation criteria for each item, called action items. The first is impact. Your team gives it an impact score of 1-10, or if you don't want to use numbers, some people use shirt size. If you don't necessarily want to use numbers, small, medium, large, xl. Sometimes numbers, when you start getting into numbers, people get a little too much into the weeds. Xl, big, it makes it pretty easy where this falls. Basically what you're trying to say is, "Well, based on that area, it's a small bottleneck we've identified.
We have all these ideas. Implementing these ideas, what is the impact on that bottleneck? Is it small? Impact, medium impact, large impact, xl? "Whatever it is. The second is effort. There can be two things that can affect the xl level, but if you can complete one in email list one day and one takes six months, you'll probably prioritize the one that completed a little earlier. First prioritize by impact, then by effort, and finally by effort. Inevitably things happen in business. There is a trade fair, there is a deadline, and your boss needs something tomorrow.
Tammy: never. Luke: you can also do it with a email list priority score. In that case, there may be no priority. That is, it takes precedence when possible. Sometimes it's like "It helps us because we have this trade fair". These three priorities allow you to adjust and sort the list. This basically gives you the most important, most influential, and most time-sensitive list. We will start implementing them to eliminate the bottlenecks we have discussed. I think it's probably another good thing I should say. Tammy: great.