Mindful Operations

V__9326 (2)By Martina Manzone
President Maatangi Analytics, Inc.

I have a unique perspective that focuses on best practice by envisioning and developing the most efficient, mindful operations, resulting in the highest quality of care and lowest corporate risk.

What is Mindful Operations?  That term resulted from me thinking about how to integrate my profession and my purpose.

When I started my own consulting business, I wanted to incorporate my inner self, while being real; relevant, eloquent, articulate and learned through my outer self.  I am often asked what Maatangi means.  It is a Sanskrit name that has a variety of meanings, but to me it is a connection to positive energy that allows me to manifest and integrate my profession with my purpose.

That wasn’t the easiest to do when I played the role of “compliance officer.”  Although, I tried my best to look for ways to approach what I was doing from a broader perspective than my own agenda, that is not easy to accomplish when you are faced with particular responsibilities, especially if you consider that compliance officers have the inherent risk of criminal enforcement, when not having complete control of decision making.

Regardless of whether I am providing interim leadership or department and staff development or assessing for the best practice process improvement, I believe that no matter what the goal is, approaching it from a mindful place of focus will have the highest result.

[bctt tweet=”@SCCE no matter what the goal is, approaching it from a mindful place of focus will have the highest result” via=”no”]


  1. Initially the 2 concepts of mindful operations and compliance may seem contradictory however upon further reflection one can see how they perhaps could become more collaborative with regard to process. Decision making should always be mindful of the greater impact while at the same time maintaining an awareness of compliance needs.

Comments are closed.