Life and business can be messy and complicated.
This blog is about making sense of it with the help of drawings.
I’m Karthik Suresh, and in this blog I write about strategy, management, marketing and innovation, with a focus on model driven decision making and experiment led innovation.
My main interest is in addressing “wicked” real-world problems using the methodology described here.
Or if you’d rather watch a video, have a look at this 10 minute introduction below.
For more information check out my professional experience.
All content on this blog reflect my personal views and should not be taken as representing the views of any employers, companies, universities or social enterprises that I am associated with.
About The Blog
I started this blog in December 2016 to work on my writing skills and in June 2017 set a target of writing a million words in ten years – figuring I needed to produce around that much to get to the point where I could write to a decent standard. It’s a work in progress. I try and write every day. And I hope you find it useful. After a couple of years of writing standalone blog posts, I am now working on book projects using the blog to work out a first draft. Some useful background posts are:
I have a series of book projects that I work on a blog post at a time. Each set of posts is tagged with a category, and you’ll see them in reverse order in the listing. Eventually (hopefully) these will be polished up and published.
I have stopped the third project part way through and decided the focus of 2021 is going to be a little different, perhaps around art. I’m well ahead of schedule on the words practice front – over 650,000 words in four years, so I’m going to dial back on the word production for a year and think about images instead. This is the first post in the new set, and I’ll come back to the book projects eventually.
Update: August 2021
I’ve started a PhD which will take around six years to complete and plan to use the blog as a place to gather and reflect on ideas that I come across in my reading and research in a “memo” format. The post explaining this thinking is here.