All you need to know about lean in one package (with 85% Discount)

When it comes to lean, more you learn, better you will be. But the problem is there are very limited resources around for you to learn the subject. Training programs are very expensive and a video of 20-30minutes will cost you around $100-$200. This makes it virtually impossible to get good information on lean, other than from places like this blog.
I came across a complete solution which will cover the lean manufacturing from all angles by a trusted source Superfactory.Llist of topics below and the number of slides (Over 5000 of them) on each topic will speak for themselves. These presentations have been used by more than 1500 organizations worldwide. Among these are companies like Accenture, ACNielsen of Canada, Adidas, Generac Power Systems and Honeywell. Now you can use the same presentations to learn everything you need to go lean and teach others.
Below presentation series are valued at $20 each. But if you act now and invest on the complete series (Which I think you will need all of them anyway), you can own all these just for $299. So you get the value of $2,300 for just $299. You save Massive 85% if you act now. Just follow this link.
You are 100% secure with the 100% Satisfaction Guarantee. If you are unhappy with the product for some reason (Which I never think will happen), simply request for a refund within 30 Days. You will get your money back. Absolutely ZERO RISK for you.
To get more information you can go to the product information using the “Product Info” Button on the top of the page and then navigate to the Training Presentations.
Below are presentations you will get.
No Of Slides

Lean Manufacturing Overview


3P Production Preparation Process


5S and Visual Controls






Value Streams


Pull Manufacturing, Just in Time, and Kanban


Poka Yoke and Mistake Proofing


Quick Changeover and Single Minute Exchange of Dies (SMED)


Cellular Manufacturing


Standard Work


Theory of Constraints (TOC)


Training Within Industry (TWI)


Total Productive Maintenance (TPM)


Lean Office Overview


Lean Accounting


Lean & SIX SIGMA Design


Lean Leadership


Lean and Green


Lean Project Management


Lean Sales and Marketing


Lean Supply Chains


Hoshin Planning & Policy Deployment


Lean Leadership Overview


The Gemba Walk


Leader Standard Work


Lean Culture


Lean Organizational Structures


Accountability and Visual Controls


Servant Leadership


Office 5S and Visual Controls


Office Kaizen


Office Value Streams


Office Pull, Just in Time, Kanban


Office Poka Yoke & Mistake Proofing


Office Layouts and Cells


Office Total Quality Management


Office Theory of Constraints


Lean Design & Development


Lean Construction


Lean Software Development


Lean Education


Lean Healthcare


Lean Government


Lean Hospitality & Travel


Lean Financial Services


Lean Retail


Balanced Scorecard


Competitive Intelligence


Design for Lean & Six Sigma


Knowledge Management & Learning




Job Design & Work Measurement


Human Factors


Outsourcing Strategies


Cost Accounting


Supply Chain Strategies


Capital Budgeting


Facility Location Strategies


Technology Assessment


Strategic Management


Forecasting, Planning, and Scheduling


Project Management


Total Quality Management


ISO 9001: 2000


Design of Experiments (DOE)


Statistical Process Control (SPC)


Root Cause Analysis


Six Sigma


Poka Yoke and Mistake Proofing


Failure Modes & Effects Analysis


Safety Series

Accident Investigation

Basic Electrical Safety

Behavior Based Safety

Biosafety Overview

Blood Borne Pathogens

Bomb Threat Response

Chemical Carcinogens

Chemical Hazard Communication

Chemical Spill Response

Confined Space Entry

Construction Safety

Earthquake Safety

Emergency First Aid

Environmental Health Risk Assessment

Fire Extinguisher Use

Flammable & Combustible Liquids

Foot Protection

Hand Power Tool Safety

Hazard Assessment

Hazard Communication

Hazardous Materials Management

Laboratory Safety

Lockout – Tagout

Machine Guarding

Office Ergonomics

Office Safety

Overhead Crane Safety

Preventing Dust Explosions

Repetitive Motion Injuries

Respiratory Protection

Safe Business Travel

Safe Rigging Practices

Safety Culture Creation

Safety Performance Management

Scaffold Safety

Stress Management

Workplace Violence



You get all the information you need to become a lean expert with a massive 85% discount. Learn everything you need to know about lean, and teach others.  Just click on the link below. This product is powered by Superfactory, one of the most trusted lean sources out there. And remember, you are 100% secure with the 100% risk free, 30 Day Money back guarantee. No Risk what so ever. Click on this link to start.

What is the main problem you face when it comes to implementing lean?

Lean manufacturing is proven to produce results, results everyone would love to see. Reduced costs, lower lead times and flexibility all at once. Isn’t this the dream of every manufacturer?
But I know as a fact lot of my readers face problems with their lean endeavors. I know this because I get tons of emails from my readers asking various questions. Sometimes, I am not in a position to answer all these questions individually due to time constraints, although I would love to do that. So I thought of answering you the question right here. Please send me your questions. Please let me know what is the main problem you face with your lean implementation? I will try answering them on this blog.
You can email your main problems to me at or you can leave your question as a comment to this post by clicking the Comments link.
Looking forward for your questions.

Lean Hospitals by Mark Graban is out

Lean manufacturing and its concepts are applied in areas far away from manufacturing. Service industries, military are some of the areas where we can find lean. Another very important area of lean implementation is the health care industry.

One of the leading experts on lean healthcare and the owner of the leanblog, Mark Graban published his book “lean hospitals” recently. I had the opportunity to read some parts of this book. I found that very interesting and informative. I think it will be useful for you as well. In addition you will be able to download the first chapter of the book for free.

To find more information visit

Lean manufacturing, TPS and Inspection

Lean manufacturing is about continuous improvement. Lean believes even the most lean manufacturer can have 30% of waste in their system. So the famous Toyota Production System or the TPS can also have plenty of room for improvement.

 I was watching a video on Toyota’s workflow yesterday (You can watch it by clicking here). It was very interesting to see actually how Toyota is practicing lean. They have a good combination of automation with manual intervention in manufacturing. But they have little too much of inspection for my liking. Some of the main processes are followed by part by part inspection processes.

Higher inspection means they are not comfortable with the quality of work. Root cause for higher inspection might be the limitations with technology available or simply the cost effectiveness. If not this is a waste which adds no value to the end product.

This is an important lesson for any lean manufacturer. If you question the processes, you will find new wastes, hence opportunities for improvement. This is why lean is a continuous process which can not be stopped.

Lean manufacturing stories? Send me, I will share it with the world

I have been publishing my thoughts and findings on lean manufacturing for almost two years now. I found it’s interesting and joyful to do something I really believe in. meanwhile I build a good online community too. Most of them have contacted me sometimes with thank you and sometimes with their questions or experiences. I was always fascinated about the concept of having my users involved actively in the discussion of lean and related topics. So I thought of sharing your ideas and experiences on lean manufacturing of cause if you wish to.

If you wish to share your thoughts or experiences on lean manufacturing and related topics I am willing to give you some space here on my blog. Send me an email to with your mane and the story. I will share it with the world.

Lean manufacturing, Six Sigma and Total Quality Management

A research by Bain And Company have revealed very interesting facts about usage of management tools and the satisfaction rates executives are achieving. Total number of management tools used by industries has increased from 13 to 15 in past two years according to this report. Leading tools in terms of usage and satisfaction levels are not lean related. Tools like strategic planning and CRM (Customer Relationship Management) leads the way.

But interestingly lean manufacturing has achieved significant recognition both in terms of usage and satisfaction. Lean operations show a comparatively lower value in terms of usage globally but higher satisfaction rates. North America seems to be leading in lean manufacturing in terms of usage, Latin Americans seems to be not using lean manufacturing much but interestingly they have achieved highest satisfaction rates. Asia and Europe are using lean in their organizations somewhat equally. In Asia Chinese are not using lean as much as other Asia Pacific countries does. Larger companies are using lean manufacturing most and they have achieved higher satisfaction rates than the rest of the bunch.

On the other hand Six Sigma has lost it ground. Six Sigma has is down both in usage and satisfaction levels when compared with lean operations.

Total quality management has a wider usage and higher satisfaction levels in the global scenario. TQM has outscored both lean manufacturing and six sigma in terms of usage and satisfaction levels. North America shows very low usage of TQM compared to the rest of the world. Asia Pacific region have used TQM heavily and interestingly have reported lower satisfaction than the rest in the bunch.

In total for me the trends seems to be varied according to the region. While North America seems to be moving towards lean manufacturing, Asia Pacific seems to be using TQM and six sigma in their organizations. Latin America has very lower usage of lean manufacturing and yet has reported very high satisfaction levels. Based on this information Latin American countries can be expected to move towards lean manufacturing in the future.

This report is a great way to understand the trends in the glob. To find this report do a simple Google search with “Management Tools and Trends 2007”

Reference: Management Tools and Trends 2007 By Bain and Company

Lean manufacturing resources centre

This page will give you a collection of important lean manufacturing links. We want to update this page continuously with useful resources on lean and related topics. If you know any resource relating to lean manufacturing and if you believe it is worth sharing with others please enter a comment to this post. Or email me at

New Lean manufacturing site just launched.

I launched a new website yesterday. URL is I am sure this website will satisfy your need of having all lean manufacturing products only a click away. You will find lean manufacturing presentations, toolkits and other related products. We will be in the process of adding new product to the site now. So you will find new products are added to the site overnight.

I can consider adding your products to my site. if you have lean manufacturing products or lean manufacturing information sites send your link to my email address I will do a through research and then if I find your site is appropriate, I will add your site on my relevant page.