Unicist Actions

Text to Speech available at the bottom

Unicist Actions are one of the pillars of the Unicist Conceptual Management Model. The Unicist Actions, that include two synchronic interdependent actions, were developed to ensure influential actions in adaptive environments where the results are feedback-dependent and the univocal unitary actions do not have the necessary critical mass to ensure results.

They include maximal actions, that are focused on expanding the boundaries of an activity, and minimum actions that are focused on sustaining the boundaries and ensuring the benefits.

These actions need to happen successively, beginning with the maximal strategy actions, which then have to work simultaneously with the minimum strategy actions. These two actions are integrated by their purpose in order to ensure results. The design of these actions requires managing the concepts that underlie the environment that is being influenced.

Benefits of the unicist actions:

1. Developing actions that have the necessary critical mass to achieve objectives.
2. Increasing +40% the speed of growth when expanding boundaries.
3. Reducing + 20% the costs of actions in adaptive environments.

The Basics of this approach.

The discovery of the structure of concepts describes the functionality of the nature of “things”. Unicist concepts and fundamentals define the root-causes of problems and are the root-drivers of solutions. They allow defining what is possible to be achieved and developing the maximal and minimum strategic actions to make it happen.

The discovery of the functionality of double dialectics in the field of adaptive environments allowed evaluating what is possible to be achieved and defining the actions to ensure the achievement of results.

The discovery of the structure of the intelligence that underlies nature and its functionality, demonstrated that all living beings evolve driven by a maximal strategy to grow and a minimum strategy to survive, which are included in their genetic intelligence.

The use of Solution Thinking.

The unicist approach allowed emulating nature and developing the double dialectical logic, double dialectical strategies and double dialectical actions to ensure results in adaptive environments. Double dialectical thinking is the way to emulate the nature of things. The double dialectical thinking is a solution thinking approach that allows defining the double dialectical strategy, which requires developing plans for the maximal strategy and plans for the minimum strategy.

Solution thinking is based on approaching problems based on the universal solution given by the knowledge of the concept that underlies the function that is being managed. It implies beginning with the conceptual design of the solution based on the knowledge of such solution that defines the process and ending with the operational solution that can be managed by anyone without needing to know the concept of what is being done.

Examples of its use.

Business Strategy: The unicist double dialectical actions allow defining interdependent maximal and minimum strategies that permit achieving the goal of growing in adaptive environments.

Marketing: The unicist double dialectical actions allow integrating the synchronicity of actions based on the nature of the buying decision process, which always includes the different shapes adopted by the “desire-duty-convenience” stages.

IT-Design: The unicist double dialectical actions allow integrating hardware and software with peopleware, providing the true driver of a natural model.

Negotiation: The unicist double dialectical actions allow defining, in each stage of a negotiation, how to manage the implicit or explicit authority conflict and involution conflict in order to manage the evolution conflicts to find a complementation.

Education: The unicist double dialectical actions to superior education integrate the value individuals have decided to generate with the nature of the specific learning and teaching processes.


The design of maximal and minimum strategy actions is based on:

1. Having a specific strategy to manage the specific goals to be achieved.
2. Having found the root-causes of the implicit reactions that are generated by the actions.
3. Using the conceptual design methodology to develop the action plans.