Six Sigma


Every company is different. For the majority, sticking to a single, predetermined strategy is a dangerous course of action. In the case of Six Sigma, it can be particularly tempting to make the methodology the law of the land and begin destroying your distribution network after observing the success of well-known organizations that have already employed it. A well-intended initiative, however, can fail without well-refined method knowledge, adaptability to specific corporate goals, and adequate support.

What is Six Sigma?

Supply chain management is a difficult process since there are so many moving components that must work together flawlessly. A seemingly minor change can have a significant impact on the entire production process. This is why Lean Six Sigma has the potential to be so effective. Lean methodology and Six Sigma approaches work together to reveal problems that might otherwise go undetected when they are used by Six Sigma professionals.

As it should be, supply chain management is a never-ending problem. Businesses of today must continually look for better strategies and procedures. Lean Six Sigma, which combines the focus on waste minimization and streamlining afforded by Lean thinking with the fault avoidance focus of Six Sigma, offers a good framework for this undertaking.

Benefits of a Six Sigma certification

● Reduce waste
One of the main goals of the Lean methodology is to decrease the 8 potential inefficiencies (defects, overproduction, waiting, underutilization of talent, transit, inventory, motion, and unnecessary processing) that can negatively impact a supply chain. The method supply chain analysts use to identify wasted activity that isn’t essential to the operation is more crucial. This differentiation is formed for lean firms based on one factor: value to the customer.

● Obviate flaws
The Six Sigma approach was initially created to tackle production flaws and reduce them to levels that could be tolerated. Any supply chain management can benefit greatly from Six Sigma analyses’ in-depth understanding of quality control procedures. The DMAIC method makes it much more obvious to determine the primary cause of faults and modify the manufacturing process appropriately.

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Six Sigma Training

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Certifying Body: Association for Supply Chain Management