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Ensure that your company's operations are running smoothly, and that all employees are doing their jobs well.
The purpose of conducting an operations audit is to provide an unbiased, third-party view of how well a business is running. Use the information gathered in the audit to make changes to your company's processes and procedures, which will then lead to increased customer satisfaction and loyalty.
An operations audit analyzes the company's core processes and systems that affect how it operates. We’ll look at how these processes and systems are being managed, how they function together as a whole to drive the business forward, and whether or not they are being optimized to achieve their goals.
Your operations audit will include an analysis of the following:
To ensure our audits are completed effectively, we now have 6 phases for each of our projects:
Accurate operations data help you better understand the costs involved in running your business, including the cost of labor and materials. Easily identify opportunities for growth and improvement.
We believe in creating a positive environment where you can feel comfortable asking questions and giving feedback as we work together to achieve your goals. Our experts have been handpicked based on their expertise in the field and their ability to work with clients. We also strive to be transparent about our processes so you know what you're getting into before you decide whether or not working with us is right for you.
We are here because we love what we do and want nothing more than for you to succeed!
Conduct an operations audit if you're considering making changes to how your business operates. For example, if you're thinking about adding a new product line or expanding into a new market, it's important to understand how well your current business model is working beforehand so that you can make informed decisions about how best to proceed.
Your audit checklist should include things like financial statements, customer lists, employee records, invoices and purchase orders, etc.
The cost of an audit depends on several factors: how big your company is, what kind of information needs to be gathered, if there are any special requests from auditors or regulatory agencies, etc.
The frequency of your operations audits depends on your industry and the size of your company (smaller companies often have more frequent audits). You should also consider how often your competitors conduct their own audits so that you can stay ahead of them!
Operations audits focus on your ability to meet the requirements set forth by ISO 9001, which means they are more specific than other types of audits (like financial audits).
If there are any problems or issues identified during the audit, the auditor will suggest solutions for overcoming them. For example: If an area isn't performing well enough according to standards set by management, then it would be recommended that changes be made.