Phil Green and Greenbridge Management Inc.
Partial client list
Brookfield Power Corporation
Canadian Urban Transit Association
Grant Forest Products
Maple Leaf Foods
Milton Hydro Distribution
NTIA, US Dept of Commerce
Nova Scotia Power
Ontario Municipal Electric Association
Rio Tinto Alcan
Sims Recycling Solutions
Thunder Bay Hydro
For 22 years Phil Green has personally worked with key individuals in hundreds of firms of all sizes and on three continents, and in many industries. He is co-author of the book misLeading Indicators: How to Reliably Measure Your Business.
Business clients call him when they need independent thinking on performance measurement, continuous improvement and when they need to draw critical information from business and process measurements. He’s worked with industries as diverse as mining and pulp and paper to special effects, insurance and printed circuit board manufacturing. He’s worked at close to 300 plants and other operations.
His focus is on using making better use of data to find dramatic improvements and cost savings. In one recent project with a global consumer products manufacturer resulted in close to a 95% drop in destructive testing—saving tens of millions. The project employed advanced statistical techniques that were easily deployed in the field—and that most “Six sigma” consultants have never heard of.
His consulting firm is based on Mississauga, Ontario. Most of his time he works with clients to design and test new ways to measure performance, to find and achieve better performance through better use of data and more reliable measurement business measurement, and to design the supporting IT for these initiatives. Currently he is also CEO of First Resource Management Group Inc. and Forest Carbon Alliance Inc.
He trains his clients on measurement and statistical techniques for continuous improvement. Phil is a statistician by training with an M.Sc. in statistics from McMaster University. He is an enthusiastic cyclist, kayaker and wilderness camper and canoeist (hence the photo in the header of this web site, which he took during a canoe trip to a in remote Ontario lake.)