Detailed fundamentals of Extreme Ownership and The Dichotomy of Leadership
The Ooda Loop
Decision-making process designed to BEAT a superior opponent
Overcoming the limitations keeping you from success.
The OODA Loop is an analytical decision-making tool. It’s an acronym that stands for Observe, Orient, Decide, Act. This four-step process was developed by Colonel John Boyd, a fighter pilot in the 1950s. Colonel Boyd recognized that if he was going outperform the enemy who had better fighter jets, he had to improve his decision-making process. And he called that process the OODA Loop.
This course explains that this process isn’t just four steps, and it’s not sequential. It’s a loop, and as you’re moving from step to step, you’re feeding information back to the beginning in a constant cycle. While this loop is occurring, you’re constantly gathering information, making decisions, taking actions, evaluating and adjusting those actions, with the end goal of constantly improving your advantage over your competition and getting better yourself over time. The OODA Loop is a tool for taking ownership of your environment. As a leader, you need to make decisions, and you need to take action.
OODA Loop Learning Objectives:
1) Explain the origin and meaning of the OODA loop
2) Explain the application of the OODA loop
3) Connect the OODA loop to decision making in business
Extreme Ownership is easy to understand, hard to implement. Inevitably, leaders come across a number of barriers when working to apply Extreme Ownership within their lives. It’s important to be able to identify these barriers, and more importantly, to understand how to overcome these barriers so that leaders in every capacity can experience the impact of what true ownership provides.
Through stories of impact, applications to business, and role play demonstrations, Jamie and Jocko dive deep into the Barriers of Extreme Ownership. Application Exercises and a Learning Check at the end of the course, leaders will have a solid understanding of how to overcome these challenges to lead their team to victory.
1) Understanding and identifying barriers that can prevent people from taking ownership.
2) Explain how Extreme Ownership allows you to take control of the situation and provide a solution that will work.
3) Apply the five steps of taking ownership in order to effectively solve problems.