We’re pleased to announce the publication of Teams That Work (Oxford University Press) which debuted as the #1 new Organizational Psychology book on Amazon. Collaboration and teamwork requirements have risen by 50%, but as anyone who has worked on a team can attest, creating a great team remains a challenge. This new book examines the […]
gOE’s president Scott Tannenbaum along with colleagues Eduardo Salas and Allison Traylor from Rice University and Eric Thomas from the UTHealth McGovern School of Medicine published an article offering recommendations based on the science of teamwork for healthcare teams working during a pandemic. BMJ’s (British Medical Journals) journal articles are widely read in the medical community.
For several years, gOE has conducted research for NASA studying team resilience and adaptation. As part of this effort we are studying saturation dive teams who work in dangerous confined conditions, similar to the conditions experienced by astronauts. In a previous effort for NASA, we examined the science of team composition and demonstrated how a […]
The Gulf Research Program of the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine announced that it has awarded a grant to The Group for Organizational Effectiveness (gOE) to develop a validated safety culture measure and related tools for promoting safety in the offshore energy industry. We have assembled a great team of collaborators from Rice […]
We are pleased to announce that Dr. Scott Tannenbaum, President of gOE, has received the Distinguished Professional Contributions Award from the Society of Industrial/Organizational Psychology (SIOP). This award is given to an individual who has developed, refined, and implemented practices, procedures, and methods that have had a major, demonstrable impact on people at work, organizations […]
Professor Erik Eddy (from Siena College and a gOE Alum!), Scott Tannenbaum (from gOE), and Professor John Mathieu (from UConn) conducted this study comparing two techniques that teams can use to lead debriefs on their own. The study examined teams over a ten-week period and found that use of a computerized debriefing tool (DebriefNow) resulted […]