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Copy of GCI Report: Future Supply Chain - 2016

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aan salman

on 30 August 2013

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Transcript of Copy of GCI Report: Future Supply Chain - 2016

GCI Report:
Future Supply Chain
2016

Question: What impact will new parameters have on the design of future supply chain?
The future challenge
The past does not reflect the future
A toolkit for an innovative future supply chain
A new model for enhanced supply chain collaboration
Next steps:
The future will bring some challenges for the supply chain, both from an external and internal drivers of change
FUTURE SUPPLY CHAIN
Industry trends
Industry Trends
Consumer behaviour
Consumers
more demanding
more empowered
Who drive
product development
product replenishment
By
interacting through DIFFERENT channels
Product
Flow
Redisign supply chain
Urban structures
Generating impact on transportation
Changing products distribution
Information Flow
Sharing information
Anticipating dynamic consumer demands
Translating into COLLABORATION
External Forces
Economic Trends
New Markets
Evolve Quickly
changes balance in local and global sourcing
Ecological
Trends
Sustainability and the scarcity of natural resources
Consumers demand
Industry ecologically responsible
with raw materials, preserving energy...
Demographic Trends
Graying
Urbanisation
Explosion of information
Due to new technologies (e.g.: RFID)
and consumers using TIC's
Regulatory Trends
New Rules - New Compliance
Local/National/Global Politics
Guarantee Sustainability
Need of TRUE collaboration
Need of new capabilities
in supply chain managers
Concluding...
There's a need to establish new KPIs (Key Performance Indicators) in the supply chain related to sustainability
Current KPIs
(aim for supply chain efficiency)

New Sustainability KPIs
(future supply chain model)

Availability to consumer (% in-stock)
Cost reduction
ROI
Return on brand equity
Traceability

Energy consumption
CO2 emissions
Traffic congestion
Water consumption
Security compliance
Infrastructure simplification

+ renewable energy
- use of enery overall
- # tonnes of CO2
(transport and warehouse)
commitments from
government to reduce CO2
- urban traffic congestion
- pollution
awareness programs
and
policies
Reinforce security
requirements
safety
people
traceability
of goods
Optimise overall space
occupied
Relocate warehouses /
distribution centres
Q: How should the industry build the future supply chain and what are the elements?
New ways to calculate the impact on the supply chain
Application to example supply chains
Solution areas and leading practices
In-store logistics
Improvements
within the store
Shopper interaction
In-store
visibility
Shelf-ready
products
+ consumer data
through mobile devices
and in-store kiosks
data for manufacturers,
retailers, warehouses...
Collaborative
physical
logistics
Shared
transport
Shared
physical
infrastructure
Shared
information
load planning
and
truck capacity
warehouses and
distribution centres
among all
stakeholders
Reverse logistics
Logistics
reprocess
assets
materials
packaging
products
other components
that can be
recycled
reused
remanufactured
Through:
Traditional backhauling
Product recycling
Packaging reuse
Packaging recycling
Demand fluctuation management
Vertical solutions
Collaboration on
execution
promotion/introductin calendars
+
supply/demand capacities
align introductions/promotions
in the whole supply chain
joint supply/demand anticipation
through monitoring
results of introductions/
promotions
Identification
and labelling
standardised mechanism
through:
bar codes
RFID tags
Efficient assets
modify existing/
design new
transportation solutions
buildings solutions
equipment, buildings
aerodynamic vehicles,
multiple modes of transport,
switching modes of transport
green building policy
Joint scorecard
and business plan
industry-relevant measurement tools
qualitative tools
quantitative tools
capability metrics
business metrics
measure extent
measure the impact
Ex.1: CEREALS
Characteristics
Improvement potential
Solutions
seasonal raw material production
regular consumption patterns
remote/local sourcing
stock levels
length of stay of stocks
ship larger volumes
share transport to stores
efficient vehicles
shared warehouses
Ex.2: WHITE GOODS
Characteristics
Improvement potential
Solutions
long lead time from source
to shopper
short products life cycles
inventory levels
stocking locations
significant physical distribution
collaboration with other parties
home delivery
poni-of-sale data
for production
improve forecasting
shared warehouses
standardize product
components
Ex.3: BEVERAGES
Characteristics
Improvement potential
Solutions
high inventory costs
opportunities to reduce
transport and fuel costs
collaboration in forecasting and logistics
data exchange
shares warehouses
shared transport
logistic service providers
mixed efficient modes of
transport
Ex.4: VEGETABLES
Characteristics
Solutions
Standardized totes ( - handling)
share infrastructures
differenciated supply chain networks
efficient assets
green index
Ex.5: COFFEE
Characteristics
Improvement potential
Solutions
Opportunities for
the inventory to stay
at warehouses
collaboration among manufacturers
+ involvement of logistics service providers
collaborative physical
logistics
packaging closer to
consumer
POS data
efficient assets
local/global sourcing
short cycle time
importance of product quality
seasonability of some of them
flow: many miles from source to consumer
5 calculations
collaborative city replenishment
collaborative warehouse and distribution
neighborhood delivery
lead-time reduction by infrastructure
CO2 emissions through local sourcings
To put in practice, the future supply chain requires:
Integrated collaboration concepts
Individual improvement solutions
Information sharing -
driving the collaboration
identify products througout the supply chain
prevent out-of-stocks
achieve high levels of availability
Collaborative warehousing
Manufacturers 1, 2, 3 ... n
1 collaborative warehouse
distribution
different transport
different modes
different channels
Retailers 1,2, 3...n
Collaborative city
distribution
city-hubs (out of the city):
cross-dock operations
alternative modes of transport
delivery inside the city
(neighborhood distribution)
pick-up points/
drop-off boxes
Collaborative
non-urban distribution
Collaborative warehouses 1,2,3...n
1 regional consolidation centre
store replenishment routes
Routes 1,2,3...n
Consumers/shoppers
value sustainability in their choices
want to be informed about the impact
DON'T want to pay extra for sustainability
Retailers
serve shoppers
to be profitable
to grow sustainably
they welcome collaboration
whenever it DOESN'T impact
their differentiators
Manufacturers
and suppliers
they manufacture, market and supply
the products that consumers want
in a cost-efficient manner
they NEED collaboration
Logistics service
providers
want to be proactive in the supply chain
they require:
long-term contracts
common processes
data standards
The basis: the PEOPLE
incentives and measures, capabilities, organizational structure and responsibilities
RUN
PILOTS

Form groups of stakeholders (include: leading retailers, manufacturers, majors)
Check each concept business
Pilot the concept
Evaluate the implementation
Full transcript