Fewzion Mining Software

Fewzion is a Mining Software specialised in shift planning and scheduling, it’s a simple and easy to use platform that provides a complete plan to be taken to site by the crew.

 

Terry Henrikson

Terry Henrikson

Terry Henrikson

Terry Henrikson is Director Global Operations in our leadership team. A heavy industry management consultant with over 25 years experience working for a range of blue-chip clients.

Your current role?

Director Global Operations.

When you were a kid, what did you want to be when you grew up?

Anything that didn’t involve athletics, swimming, speech contests, milking cows, and everything else I thought I’d hate forever.

What are you passionate about?

Living sustainably, healthy eating, challenging yourself, standing by your commitments.

What do you see as the most important innovation of your lifetime?

Connectivity – the Internet of Things.

Who or what inspires you?

Simplicity – those who just ‘live life’ and maximise happiness, in whatever shape that takes. The elusive art of removing stress and grumpiness!

Why do you love working at Commit Works?

Clever people doing very clever things. An enthusiasm to be progressive, constantly innovative, and driven to always be a step ahead.

Quote you work by?

“Don’t be precious – get on with it. Maximise!”

Meet members of our team here

mining Software

The power of planning

It’s not difficult to understand the connection between poor planning and poor results. A lack of coordination on site due to insufficient planning causes unnecessary delays, wasted time and rework. This leads to compromised production levels and budget setbacks.

Good planning involves commitments from multiple teams to deliver work on time and within allocated budgets. That’s why we at Commit Works developed our Fewzion product: to facilitate and track commitment-based planning.

Proven production increases

How soon after implementing Fewzion can you expect to see production improvements on your operation? You may be surprised: our clients regularly increase production by over 30% within two short months of using Fewzion. They attribute their success to better organisation and teamwork.

Just ask our client Anglo American, who recently posted a 4% year-on-year increase in total production in their first quarter this year. Owing to continuing strong performance at the Moranbah mine and the ramp-up of the Grosvenor mine – both of which use Fewzion software solutions – metallurgical coal increased production by 6% to 5.5-million tonnes.

Anglo American sites in South Africa, Zibulo and Greenside colliers (who also use Fewzion)  improved productivity for the quarter.

Anglo American’s improved performance in Australia and South Africa reinforces the enormous value of powerful planning software.

Overhauling frontline planning and coordination has been the key to breaking through performance barriers and boosting efficiency for our other clients too. Over the past five years, while the market has seen a 21% rise in production, Commit Works clients have stormed ahead with an average 74% improvement in production.

Find out more about Fewzion

Fewzion is a frontline planning system that:

  • provides a single, integrated view of what’s planned for everyone on site – daily and weekly
  • shows targets that can be adjusted based on how a project is progressing
  • details the commitments made by each team, and shows when those commitments are delivered on
  • is visible to everyone working on a project, in a format that’s easy to use and understand
  • is cloud-based, accessible on mobile and enables real-time updates.

 

Ready to see how Fewzion can boost results for your operation? Contact Commit Works today to arrange a demo

integrated mine planning and scheduling software

Tamara Chapple

Tamara Chapple: “You don’t need to be one of the boys.”

Tamara Chapple has been in working in mining and resources since 2005 in training and safety roles. She’s the Learning and Development Superintendent for leading global mining group Rio Tinto.

Rio Tinto focuses on finding, mining and processing mineral resources. It recently became the first Australian mining company to become an accredited White Ribbon workplace, for taking active steps in the workplace to stop violence against women.

Why did you choose mining?

I think mining chose me. I have always had an aptitude for organising and getting things done. My background in agriculture provided me with an appreciation of machinery operations and maintenance, and working in environments that did not involve being inside the whole day.  Mining offered me the opportunity to utilise these skills and provided resources to get things done (as long as I could provide the justification).

What is your experience of being a woman working in the mining industry?

I have always worked in environments that favoured my practical and logical nature – mining requires you to be both. You need to be able to be courageous when people are not behaving in an acceptable manner, right from the get-go – and while that may not make you the favourite, it does hold you in good stead for the years to come.

Could you tell us about some challenges you have faced in the resources sector and how you overcame them?

People generally want to know you care and that you know something meaningful about them. While I get that, come Monday morning I am thinking about what needs to be done or hasn’t been done. I am fairly task-orientated, and this, combined with a fairly reserved nature, has me sometimes approaching others more as resources than people. Early on in my career I would set a calendar invite just to make the time to talk to my team members about stuff! Today, while I am not quite as blunt, I do still think to myself after a few minutes of small talk, “Would it be too early to ask about the job I wanted done?”.

I think the notion of life balance is unattainable. Being a mum of four and working a full-time job with a partner who worked roster, I found the constant juggling act of combining school drop-offs, sporting events, meals, my partner’s roster, domestic duties etc., and then being able to flex to job requirements, quite challenging.

I recall making arrangements to run a training session in Emerald on a certain day of the week (I worked in Biloela). My boss called me into his office to see if I could change the date of the session to a day later. I said, “Sure no problem”, but internally I was thinking, “Holy heck”. I had nine different stakeholders (including daycare, what roster was my partner on, who would pick up older kids from school?, would I take my twins with me?, could I get daycare in Emerald? etc.) I had to consult in order to change the training out just by a day. I rarely made time for myself; there wasn’t any time left!

How did I overcome this circumstance? I had to come to terms with not being able to do everything. Life balance implies equal weighting; this is never the case. Family comes first (where it counts) but that doesn’t mean on the day that work may not take the priority.

You can’t beat yourself up about not having everything in order 100% of the time. I weighed up time cleaning and doing chores with time with my family, and family won out. I got some paid help with the house and I walk now most days. Once upon a time, I would not leave work until dark; today I am able to leave my desk without guilt, because I know just the smallest amount of time for me makes me a better mother, wife and worker.

What are you passionate about?

I am passionate about knowledge. I want people to know the right things to do and how to do them in order to keep themselves and others safe, productive and effective. I don’t want to waste time; I want any training  or process that we do to make sense.

And most of all, I feel deeply about my responsibility to others. If there is something I do or don’t do that could impact on someone’s child’s, son’s, brother’s or mother’s safety, then I must be unrelenting in my efforts.

Any advice to young women starting out?

You don’t need to be one of the boys. Embrace the diversity; its ok to think a little differently to others – this generates ideas and improvements and provides a rounded approach.

Don’t be afraid to try something new. There is never the perfect time to take on a project that makes you feel a little out of your depth or to have a crack at work you may not (yet) know a lot about.

Lastly, don’t forget yourself in the chaos and momentum of life.

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Mining Software

Beyond the downturn: new priorities in Australian mining

Mining Software

2018 sees the mining equipment, technology and services (METS) sector in Australia emerging from the downturn and reassessing its approach to the future.

With market conditions improving, confidence has begun to return to the sector but commodity prices are still marked by fluctuation. How should mining companies approach this new era?

These are the key, interrelated ideas around which the future of mining is developing:

  • Collaboration
  • Innovation
  • Technology

Commit Works is operating at the nexus of these priorities, delivering software solutions that grow with the industry and facilitate better collaboration on mining operations.

Collaboration

The value of collaboration in mining has gone largely untapped in an industry that’s known for its silos and secrecy.

Mining’s recent tough years taught companies that better cooperation in the workforce is crucial to improving efficiency and productivity, not to mention safety on site.

Collaboration across and outside of the sector is also a rising trend, with the resources industry building relationships with software developers, technical specialists, strategic thinkers and others. The role of diversified knowledge and new perspectives has been recognised in the bid to transform the METS industry and guarantee its future survival.

Innovation

Innovation was a focus for the industry during the downturn, as businesses fought to survive. In the wake of that challenging period, it’s become clear that innovation is now a constant consideration. The world is changing fast, driven by rapid technological advances and volatile markets; “innovation” is the shorthand for all of the ways in which companies can stay relevant and competitive.

Technology

The upswing in the market has meant that more companies can invest in technology – digitisation is now happening across all levels of business. These investments are seeing improvements in equipment capabilities, workforce management, safety and efficiency, as companies benefit from mobile technology, cloud computing, automation, real-time reporting and big data.

integrated mine planning and scheduling software

Andrea Brannan

Andrea Brannan: “Don’t be afraid to ask questions.”

Andrea has over seventeen years’ experience in the industry and is currently with Mastermyne as the Finance Manager Compliance & Mastertec.

The Mastermyne Group Ltd is a leading provider of specialist contracting services to coal-producing areas on the east coast of Australia. Over the past 20 years, it has provided services including roadway development, outbye mine services, secondary support, ventilation, longwall installation, conveyor installation, directional drilling, mine operations, access solutions, protective coatings, mining and industrial consumables, and other major mining project requirements.

Why did you choose mining?

Looking back on this now, my reason seems quite naïve: money. But having had over 17 years’ experience in the mining and mining services industry I have received so much more. I quickly learned that no two days are ever really the same. As you are working in an operation that runs 24/7, there are new challenges to face every single day, which means new learnings every single day, and a diverse range of people to interact with every single day. This keeps what many people believe to be a “boring” discipline – accounting – very interesting, challenging and rewarding.

What is your experience of being a woman working in the mining industry?

I can genuinely say mine has been a positive experience. I’m a firm believer in hard work paying off, and as a woman I have had to work harder to prove myself. However, I have been rewarded, as I have accomplished goals and I have risen through the ranks during my career.

Could you tell us about some challenges you have faced in the resources sector and how you overcame them?

During my career, I have been fortunate to work in a variety of fields within the resources sector: mining services, underground and open-cut mining, and a contracting operation. Each has brought its own challenges and all are unique. Learning about each of the operations and how they work was certainly a huge challenge. To do my job well, it was very important to really understand how these operations worked. I achieved this by talking to people and asking questions (the dumb questions) to ensure I understood all aspects of the operation. This interaction (in part) led to building effective working relationships.

The other challenge I faced, which I’m sure any accountant will tell you they encounter, is getting people interested in my work so I could deliver what I needed to. Everyone is busy with their own job and it is sometimes difficult to gain their time and attention and, let’s face it, when you want to talk budgets and costs who can blame them?! This is where I have drawn on the working relationships I’ve formed. I believe relationships work in two ways: what I can do for you and what you can do for me. By providing requested information in an accurate and timely fashion, delivering on what you have promised and working with people, you build solid relationships. These can then be called on when you are needing information.

What are you passionate about?

Delivering on my commitments. Delivering on time and accurately. Being an integral part of the business, helping to shape its financial and operational success. We all have a role to play!

Any advice to young women starting out?

Find what you are passionate about. Your work will never be a chore if you are working in a field you are passionate about and enjoy.

Find yourself a support network, whether it’s other women with whom you can share your experiences, or just someone who knows how the industry works and can give you sound advice.

Don’t be afraid to ask questions. This is how you will truly gain an understanding of the business. It will also help you to build relationships, which I believe is a key fundamental to ensuring a successful and enjoyable career.
In recognition of women’s contributions to the resources sector and to celebrate International Women’s Day on 8 March 2018, Commit Works is publishing a series of interviews with clients and employees this month.

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neha

Néha Singh

Néha Singh: “Technological transformations will make it possible for those with disabilities to do jobs they never thought possible”

Néha Singh is CEO at PACE – Partners in Achieving Change Excellence Inc., a change management coaching firm serving the resources sector internationally. The company’s mission is to empower clients by building capacity for continuous improvement. They specialise in being change agents using the latest tools and tailor their techniques to clients’ unique situations. PACE boasts 30% of Canada’s practising LEGO® SERIOUS PLAY™ professional consultants and is one of three national organisations qualified to deliver the Organizational Culture Assessment Instrument.

Néha lives in Sudbury, Ontario – the mining capital of Canada – with her husband Jake and her dog Thor.

Why did you choose mining?

Mining actually chose me. When I started my career early on, working in the Sudbury area as a software developer, the consulting company I was working for at the time happened to have contracts with Vale and Glencore.

What is your experience of being a woman working in the mining industry?

My experience being a woman working in the mining industry is very positive, and I have found that, more and more, the mining industry focuses on creating initiatives and incentives to encourage more women to join the mining industry. I often find myself surrounded by very few women.

Could you tell us about some challenges you have faced in the resources sector and how you overcame them?

As the CEO of Partners in Achieving Change Excellence, my current challenge is convincing the mines of the immense value and application of our change management services in the transformation happening in the mining sector. With the recent success of Beyond Digital Transformation and the meetings we are having, I do know we are close to overcoming this challenge.

What are you passionate about?

I am passionate about change and transformation in the mining sector. There is a major transformation underway – and not just transformation from a digital adoption perspective but transformation from a diversified workforce perspective. One of the things that most excites me is the fact that technological transformations will make it possible for those with disabilities to do jobs they never thought possible. For example, you could be sitting in a wheelchair in Thunder Bay operating a scoop in an underground mining operation in Red Lake [over 500 kilometres away].

Any advice to young women starting out?

My advice for all youngsters who are not sure of the field of study they are looking to pursue is to try getting internships etc. in industries you think you would like to be in before jumping into a university program. I am a big believer in hands-on education and you can only know if you are going to like something once you experience it.

In recognition of women’s contributions to the resources sector and to celebrate International Women’s Day on 8 March 2018, Commit Works is publishing a series of interviews with clients and employees this month.

 

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Short Interval control app

The three ingredients of a Short Interval Control (SIC) sandwich

The team at Commit Works have been implementing Short Interval Control (SIC) systems for over 20 years in mines, workshops, factories and even an insurance company.

The central idea behind SIC is that when supervisors are more AWARE of how their process is performing during the shift, then they will be able to ACT to keep the process on course to hit its target each shift.

This is a simple idea, right? All you do is get supervisors to check at regular intervals throughout their shift if they are on target and to act to improve the situation if they find they are off track. In reality, however, the success of SIC depends on multiple factors.

What’s in the Short Interval Control sandwich?

Whether it’s mining or another industry, there are three key ingredients that go into Short Interval Control – we call it the SIC sandwich.

  • The top piece of bread should be an agreed and a realistic frontline plan for all work that the supervisor is responsible for.
  • In the centre (the filling) is the tool supervisors or crew use to record (in short intervals) whether they are on track or not.
  • On the bottom is the method for knowing how much ore, cubic metres, drill metres, work orders, widgets or insurance claims have been moved or completed at points throughout the shift.

Each of these elements makes the supervisor more AWARE of the performance of their process compared to the agreed plan for the shift. Given this awareness, the supervisor must then ACT appropriately to bring the process back into control and ideally describe what actions they took in a shift report.

The top of the SIC sandwich is the frontline planning and scheduling (or work management) system, which takes plans from systems like SAP, Deswik, Xact, MS Project, rosters, and leave and service schedules and makes them into a coordinated plan that can be committed to and executed on the shift. In most operations this is done via spreadsheets and whiteboards.

The centre (sandwich filling) has, for a long time, been A3 sheets of paper for supervisors to complete at two- or three-hourly intervals during a shift. In general, supervisors dislike these tools with a passion and seldom complete them properly or sustain them after consultants have left. More recently, some major mining firms have attempted to build software tools that supervisors can use in the field. These have been fraught with usability and connection issues, which have prevented most of them from being successful.

The bread on the bottom used to be provided through paper truck counts or radio calls but, more recently, has relied on fleet management systems (FMS) to give up-to-date information about the measurable raw tonnes, metres, cubic metres etc. coming off each machine. To be successful, the data needs to get from machines to the supervisor quickly. In a small opencast mine this can be achieved by the supervisor standing on the highwall observing operations; in a complex underground mine it could require a well-designed system of sensors, tags and communications infrastructure.

Why most Short Interval Control sandwiches fail

In our experience, most SIC sandwiches don’t work because of weakness in the top two layers.

Without a reasonable and agreed shift plan, the crew doesn’t have realistic targets to aim for, so there is no point breaking those targets up into smaller intervals to track against. “But”, you say, “we have the weekly plan (from Deswik, EPS or Xact etc.) which sets the targets.” Dividing a weekly production plan target into 14 even shifts is a convenient and easy shortcut to take but is destined for failure because it doesn’t take into account the variability in the workplace (conditions, maintenance, sick leave etc.) that the supervisor has to cope with.

Dividing the week up into shifts without taking all the other work and conditions into account means the supervisor and crew will never have a plan that actually makes sense on their shift – some shifts will have low targets and others will have unachievable targets, there will be services or sequence work that needs to be done and machines will need to be maintained, making the plan impossible.

Send a crew to work over and over again with a plan that doesn’t make sense and it’s likely they will lose respect for the plan (and their leaders) and choose to do things their own way.

Making SIC work

The holy grail of SIC is to have a single system that enables you to bring all planning information into an integrated shift plan that can be agreed at weekly and daily commitment meetings. This plan can then be:

  • reviewed, adapted and committed to before the crew go to work
  • used to assign work to people
  • used to brief the crew at pre-starts/line-ups.

The same system can either print or deliver the plan to supervisors or crew on a phone or tablet at the face, and throughout the shift the work being done can be “closed off” in short intervals so that the control room, general foreman, shift boss, undermanager etc. and planners know that the right work is getting done.

This can integrate with fleet management systems to bring real-time data back to the supervisor through a tool, or regular radio calls can be made to check in on progress. At the end of shift, the supervisor and crew will have closed out most of the tasks and already written most of their shift report in the app, so a quick conversation around a touchscreen is enough to close out the shift.

All the data collected ends up in simple reports for use in daily review meetings to identify variances and plan corrective actions. This data is then available to business improvement people for analysis and continuous improvement work.

Commit Works has the only enterprise-quality system that makes this possible. It can be set up and implemented on your site in a matter of weeks and fits easily into operational expense budgets.

Global examples

Anglo Dawson OC, whiteboard daily planning meeting to set targets for the shift, paper based A3 SIC sheets, radio calls to each machine and supervisor at 3 hour intervals to say whether they were on plan or not.

Glencore Sudbury, UG Nickel mine planning development sequence work and tracking actuals from the face using an offline app.

Rio Kestrel, Fewzion work management planning system, crib room PC for entering actuals data, view of SCADA system and work orders from trades to tell how shift was progressing.

Anglo, Zibulo – Fewzion work management system, underground WiFi phones with a Fewzion SIC App to record actuals at the face.

Mastermyne- Commit Works Client

Kris

Kris: “It’s important to hold your ground, stand by your own morals and beliefs, and not succumb to pressures.”

Kris is a site administrator at Mastermyne. She began her 10-year career in mining working as an operator in open cut mines around Queensland before switching to administration.

The Mastermyne Group Ltd is a leading provider of specialist contracting services to coal-producing areas on the east coast of Australia. Over the past 20 years, it has provided services including roadway development, outbye mine services, secondary support, ventilation, longwall installation, conveyor installation, directional drilling, mine operations, access solutions, protective coatings, mining and industrial consumables, and other major mining project requirements.

Why did you choose mining?

I had seen the dump trucks and really wanted to be a part of that scene. It was a clichéd moment of being in the right place at the right time in terms of how I got a foot in the door though. Fortunately, I was an operator for five years in various open cut mines around Queensland before I got an opportunity to switch into underground administration.

What is your experience of being a woman working in the mining industry?

I find that open cut and underground pits are very different. My experience on the whole has been a great one – I truly love the mining environment. I’m interested in the processes, and I enjoy going underground on occasion in my current role to put what is happening on paper in perspective as to how it develops in the mine.

Could you tell us about some challenges you have faced in the resources sector and how you overcame them?

I have had unwanted sexual advances and texts and have been bullied by superiors and peers.

I have become a strong-willed person – 10 years in the industry has hardened me up. Obviously, each situation is different, and I have learnt over my years what boundaries are acceptable and what is pushing it. It’s important to hold your ground, stand by your own morals and beliefs, and not succumb to pressures.

Any advice to young women starting out?

It’s a great industry – there are some amazing people who will guide and teach if you are keen and show interest. Don’t get caught up in bitchiness and gossip (yes, the boys are just as bad, if not worse) and don’t be afraid to stand up for yourself when required.

In recognition of women’s contributions to the resources sector and to celebrate International Women’s Day on 8 March 2018, Commit Works is publishing a series of interviews with clients and employees this month.

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Eske Pillen - VP Customer Success

Eske Pillen

Eske Pillen - VP Customer Success

Eske Pillen: “Just go for it. Do it. If it doesn’t work out, go and find something that does.”

Eske Pillen is VP Customer Results at Commit Works. An experienced client relationship manager, she is responsible for ensuring clients achieve their desired and expected results.

Commit Works makes software that helps operations out plan uncertainty by getting all their people working together on the same page. 40% of the world’s largest mining firms use our products to improve production at their operational coal face and to help deliver massive capital projects ahead of schedule and under budget.

An expert in business operations, Eske has been the backbone of the development of several SMEs, driving operational best practice across all business functions. During her career, she has advised clients on operational performance and quality assurance and has managed several front-to-end operational projects, including full IT system implementations and several employee engagement and change management projects.

Why did you choose mining?

To be honest, when I joined Commit Works I didn’t necessarily choose the role just because it was in mining. I did find the mining industry fascinating. My other half is in contracting crushing and the first time he took me to see some of the equipment in their yard I was gobsmacked. I’m originally from Europe and have worked for quite a few years in the corporate sector in London, so it was quite a change! Never had I seen anything like it!

Even today, I’m still fascinated by all the machinery, the organisation of a mine and what the crews are capable of achieving every shift.

What is your experience of being a woman working in the mining industry?

It’s interesting, that’s for sure. It may sound clichéd, but I see it as a challenge. When you do get that respect you feel good! And comments here and there… you just need to find that fine line between ignoring and responding I suppose. If it’s out of order they will hear about it for sure.

Back in London, I worked in male-dominated industries so I’m kind of used to it. I don’t think the mining industry is necessarily harsher than the corporate world – just different. I think I’ve adapted pretty well and I enjoy going on site!

Could you tell us about some challenges you have faced in the resources sector and how you overcame them?

I think the biggest challenge is for people to respect you and take on board what you’ve got to say. There have been a few challenges that I’ve faced in the past 12 months. Good example: one evening, fairly fresh in my current role, we were in a bar during a networking event with lots of people from the mining industry. I was talking to a few guys, genuinely trying to understand the industry they were working in, but I quite quickly realised they were only interested in me “as a woman” and absolutely nothing else. At the time I wasn’t sure whether to just leave it and walk away or say something about it. You learn how to deal with it as you go, I think!

To be respected by the people I work with is important for what I need to achieve doing the job I do and, of course, for me as a person. Being “young”, a woman and without a background in mining can be a little tough sometimes. I’m a lawyer, not an engineer! So I use the skills I have as well as I can, I’m honest if there are things I simply don’t know and I try to put myself in my client’s shoes as much as I can.

What are you passionate about?

Stepping out of your comfort zone! Sometimes I think, “Why Eske, why?” but I love it at the same time. Being raised in Holland, after my studies I moved to London for five years, then lived in Oman in the Middle East before heading to Australia. I’ve moved a fair few times and have worked with lots of different people in different places. A few weeks back we drove 5,500 km to the north of Western Australia to live in a caravan for the next 18 months moving from place to place. And, of course, my horse is coming too. Not always easy, but if it’s possible, why not? It’s a great adventure. And I’m grateful my boss is flexible and lets me work from home!

Any advice to young women starting out?

Just go for it. Do it. Don’t feel sorry for yourself in difficult situations. If it doesn’t work out, go and find something that does. Everything happens for a reason.

In recognition of women’s contributions to the resources sector and to celebrate International Women’s Day on 8 March 2018, Commit Works is publishing a series of interviews with clients and employees this month.

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Mine planning software

Do your teams fear commitment?

We put the concept of commitment at the centre of our brand because we view it as a crucial component of any operation’s success. Where specialised teams are working alongside each other on an overall plan, they need to be able to believe in the strength of that plan and commit to making it happen. If they don’t, things can fall apart.

Identify the problem

In our experience, a key challenge when implementing any management operating system (MOS) is that often people don’t believe the plan is:

  • realistic
  • achievable
  • able to adapt to inevitable changes that may arise during the project.

It’s fair enough to feel this way. Why commit to something that seems fundamentally flawed?

Find a system that works

Our view is that an excellent frontline planning system can change this. Traditionally, planning has been done on spreadsheets and whiteboards – tools that aren’t equipped to reliably pull together production, maintenance, rostering, training and safety information into comprehensive, accessible shift plans.

Our vision of an excellent “commitment management system” is one that:

  • provides a single, integrated view of what’s planned for everyone on site – daily and weekly
  • shows targets that can be adjusted based on how a project is progressing
  • details the commitments made by each team, and shows when those commitments are delivered on
  • is visible to everyone working on a project, in a format that’s easy to use and understand
  • is cloud-based, accessible on mobile and enables real-time updates.

See results

Your teams deserve more than convoluted spreadsheets and messy whiteboards. Turning your current MOS into something far more useful can be as simple as implementing our Fewzion scheduling software. Fewzion helps create organised, engaged and productive workforces by:

  • making it quick for planners to build a well-thought-out plan
  • simple for supervisors and crews to be involved in the plan and to get the work done
  • easy for managers to understand and improve performance.

When your teams are truly committed to delivering scheduled work and can see their results and progress, you boost productivity and strengthen your business.