For all intents & purposes, it is a very fascinating book, filled with superb insights.
What's different in this book is that the authors spell out a process for engaging peripheral vision and acting on it in a timely way.
The great value of this book is derived from how rigorously and how eloquently they explain each of the seven "steps."
This book is the most intriguing book I have read in outlining a truly strategic system for running a business. Read morePublished on April 10, 2007 by Shannon Rehm
This book takes a very practical approach at describing the impact of market conditions on corporate strategies and provides a framework for how to deal with what you can't control... Read morePublished on March 8, 2007 by Daniel J. Tiernan
A decent book, I found the information to be useful and beneficial especially since I work at a firm that has little, if any "peripheral vision". Read morePublished on January 3, 2007 by G. C. Raspa
Day and Schoemaker have written a fascinating book on how to increase one's vigilance, all wrapped up in a larger tale of Darwinian ophthalmology. It's a book of the times. Read morePublished on November 12, 2006 by Mark
I've had the honor of taking a class taught by George Day and after he brought up the topic of peripheral vision in class, I have been fascinated by the topic. Read morePublished on November 7, 2006 by F. Huang
Sometimes the numbers don't tell the story, the noise on the peripheral does. Often that noise is small - a blog post, an irate customer, a competitor changing thier business. Read morePublished on August 10, 2006 by Jim Estill
For a number of years, business books have been extolling the virtues of responding sooner and more appropriately to what stakeholders (employees, customers, users, distributors,... Read morePublished on August 4, 2006 by Donald Mitchell