YAWAR BAIG & ASSOCIATES

Opening the world, one mind at a time.

Yawar Baig & Associates™ is an Organizational Development Consulting company specializing in helping organizations achieve their goals by aligning their structure and business processes with their Core Ideology. Our core strength is in Leadership Development & Management Training and helping organizations to create greater commitment, build self-managed teams and helping Technical specialists with transition into Leadership and Management roles.

We specialize in Family Business Consulting, enabling the critical transition from being ‘Person-driven to becoming Process-driven’. We leverage our experience of working both in family businesses and global MNCs to show business families how to grow, yet stay together. We specialize in Performance Excellence, Leadership Development and Change Management.

Mirza Yawar Baig is the founder and President.

Latest from the Blog

The Twins

 They are perhaps eighteen months old, bigger than the biggest leopard, yet vulnerable and in danger, when apart from their mother. Their mother, Ranthambore’s T-19 Krishna, like all tiger mothers, knows that raising young is a full-time job and Alexa can’t do it. Tiger cubs are born blind, the size of a house cat, totally helpless in every way. Krishna had three in this litter, two males and one female. The tigress nurses them and guards them with her life, if necessary.

Tourists must be educated about the etiquette they must observe in the forest which starts with silence. They must be taught to appreciate the whole forest and all its inhabitants. They must understand the relationship between the grass and shrubs, trees and herbivores, carnivores and apex predators. They must realize that the health of the tiger represents the health of the entire ecosystem. They must understand how they come into the picture to add to it or to destroy it. No tourist must enter the forest until they have attended a talk on all these aspects. After this, rules must be strictly enforced.

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Kumbha

Human intervention in our national parks is a very serious problem in all parks. In some of them we have highways and train tracks running through the park paid for with the lives of animals crossing them. In others there are villages or temples which result in both pollution with paper and plastic as well as human-animal conflict which always has the same result. The animal is declared the villain and the punishment is death.

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