Sysdoc CEO awarded Outstanding Alumna of the Oxford Advanced Management and Leadership Programme

Thomas Bugler

Prestigious recognition from the Saïd Business School at Oxford University


Desiree Botica, Sysdoc CEO NZ/ AU has been awarded the Outstanding Alumna of the Oxford Advanced Management and Leadership Programme (OAMLP) at the Saïd Business School at Oxford University.

The honour recognises Desiree’s exceptional performance as CEO of Sysdoc Australasia, by applying her learnings from the OAMLP into enduring practices. Desiree attended the course in October 2012 and was promoted to Sysdoc CEO in 2016. Since taking up the role, the company has delivered strong growth, in part, by Desiree challenging herself and her team to stretch themselves and deliver to agreed targets and timeframes.

Lalit Johri, Senior Fellow in International Business and Director of the OAMLP in announcing the win commended Desiree, saying that, “nurturing Sysdoc people and harnessing their collaborative potential and their aspirations is at the core of her transformation strategy,” adding that she has discovered and successfully adopted the ‘holy grail’ of superior performance.

Under Desiree’s leadership, Sysdoc has won 17 major global awards for excellence in delivery of services since 2014, for delivering business transformation services, creative learning and capability uplift programmes, and the development of digital experiences to support capability build. Over the past five years, Sysdoc has successfully disrupted the established norms of consulting, instilling their purpose of enabling people to work in a simpler, smarter way in all client solutions.

The social impact Sysdoc has made through engagement with social organisations and community impact programmes was also recognised by Lalit, in particular, Desiree’s mentoring of young women as part of the Auckland University Women in Business Mentoring Programme.

Blog Post Image

Desiree Botica

The OAMLP programme is the Saïd Business School’s flagship programme, attended by CEOs, high government officials and other top executives to learn from the best. This year, the school is number one in the UK for Open Programmes, and was ranked second in the world for the Oxford Executive MBA by the Economist.

The award ceremony was held in October 2018 at the Saïd Business School.

 

About Sysdoc

Sysdoc is a multi-award winning global business founded in 1986 by New Zealander Katherine Corich. Sysdoc works with organisations to transform their businesses and build the skills and capabilities essential to deliver the future of work.

Sysdoc was founded on the principles of aviation – robust process, experimental learning and an emphasis on human factors. These principles shape the learning approach and have driven the organisation forward in pursuit of solutions that build intelligence and capability, and enable people to work in simpler, smarter ways.


 

-ENDS-

Latest blog posts

See all blog posts

Exclusive Interview with Guy Sorrill and Don Elliott

Following on from our last interview with Don Elliott, Program Director at Elliott Business Solutions, renowned for his success in organisational transformation, programme sales, programme management, complex delivery, and a leader in program recovery, we had the pleasure of speaking with him again. Guy Sorrill our Director of Consulting at Sysdoc asked Don some fundamental and unanswered questions, including; 

Guy Sorrill

Chapter One: Once upon a time

Storytelling is how human beings share information about the world – we have told stories with our voices, gestures and pictures well before there was the written word or technology. It has existed since the literal dawn of man. The collective memory that we all tap into is the product of all the stories told within a community. 

Jade Tipping

You can talk about mental health at work

Saturday 10 October 2020 marks World Mental Health Day. This year's theme set by the World Federation for Mental Health is 'mental health for all’. At Sysdoc we know that it benefits all of us to talk about mental health, whether is chatting with your colleagues or taking time to reflect.

Helen Sawyer