By Jennifer Farnsworth
Wendy Waldron has taken her years of experience and success and created her own consulting firm that reaches clients from Albany to the Adirondack Mountains.
WaldronWorks officially launched in March of this year with a soft opening a few months prior. The firm took on their first client in December, providing operations leadership.
Originally from Queensbury, Waldron said family roots in the area that go back for generations is one reason she wanted to open up her business in the area that she loves, the Adirondacks.
“I love strengthening our community and local economy by supporting our entrepreneurs,” said Waldron.
She has been leading teams in transition for 25 years, including educators, volunteer groups and healthcare providers. She enjoys working with people and helping to guide them to through times of change and growth.
“Human beings have such potential for transformative action. We can accomplish so much. Yet our leadership teams are often fraught with tension and disappointment. Owners and executives struggle to keep everyone moving in the same direction.
“Frontline staff might be ready to truly engage and execute, but interests aren’t aligned and trust isn’t always there. It’s hard to improve your work processes when you’re busy keeping up with daily tasks. That’s where we can help. I love helping teams thrive and win,” said Waldron.
WaldronWorks was created in an effort to help business owners get what they want from their businesses, she said. She helps leadership teams gain clarity, build accountability, and execute on their plans through methods such as individual coaching and project management. Waldon uses an entrepreneurial operating system which serves as a management framework that relies on simple tools, used in a disciplined manner, to grow a business.
“As an EOS implementer, I guide your team through a process that’s been proven effective by more than 40,000 organizations. During my time at the CR Wood Cancer Center, we provided excellent care to thousands of patients and their families through not one, but two medical record system transitions, in a multi-million-dollar financial environment.
“It required an “intrapreneurial” spirit and skill set to help my colleagues achieve our vision using new tools. In that setting a decimal point error, gone unnoticed, could have tragic consequences,” said Waldron.
For more information, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit waldronworks.com
By Jennifer Farnsworth