OnDemand Webinar
How to Implement Things When People Hate Change
Change is a powerful force; Inertia is too. Learn how you can overcome resistance and get your team smooth-sailing on a path of progress.

Keeping current in the digital age is a constant process. Your end goals are in the best interests of your library, but the tides of change can rock the boat for your team. Your library cannot stand still, so you’ll have to guide your team to a peaceful flow. Join technology afficionado Jason Griffey to learn how you can overcome resistance and move forward.

Drawing from his experience as a technology consultant and former Head of Library Information Technology, Griffey understands the social complexities surrounding change. In this webinar, Griffey will explore

  • Relationship between innovation and disruption
  • Structures and how they enable or inhibit change
  • Strategies for enhancing “change culture” in your library
  • Tactics for bypassing day-to-day issues

Join SirsiDynix and Jason Griffey for this free 45-minute webinar and Q&A session to understand change and how you can keep your library moving.

Jason Griffey is the founder and principal at Evenly Distributed, a technology consulting and creation firm for libraries. He is also a Fellow at the Berkman Klein Center for Internet and Society at Harvard University. Jason was formerly an Associate Professor and Head of Library Information Technology at the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga and is currently a Fellow at the Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University. He has written extensively on libraries and technology. Named a Library Journal Mover & Shaker in 2009, Griffey has spoken internationally on topics such as the future of technology and libraries, personal electronics in the library, privacy, copyright, and intellectual property. He was a winner of the Knight Foundation News Challenge for Libraries in 2014 for the Measure the Future project.
Jason Griffey
Founder and Principal at Evenly Distributed & Fellow at the Berkman Klein Center for Internet and Society at Harvard University