Organizational Meeting Performance Survey
Questions marked with a * are required
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About
Take this survey to get a preliminary assessment of your organization’s meeting performance maturity. The questionnaire is based on the Meeting Performance Maturity Model v1.1. Organizations use this survey as one part of a full meeting performance diagnostic.

Answer the questions based on your perceptions of meeting quality across the organization - not just those that you attend personally. In very large organizations with multiple locations, you may wish to answer these questions for only that part of the organization with which you have experience.
General Perceptions of Your Organization’s Meetings
The questions on this page ask about meetings at your organization in general. Then, on the following pages, we’ll look at each of the 5 core components of meeting performance one at a time.
Which of the following best describe your organization’s overall work environment? Pick up to 3.
How well do you believe your organization achieves its performance goals (e.g., financial, competitive, and mission-oriented goals)? My organization is:
How often do your organization’s meetings fit each of the following statements?
NeverRarelySometimesOftenAlways
Meetings are engaging.
Meetings are often cancelled or rescheduled.
Meeting technology is hard to use.
We get useful results from our meetings.
The purpose for each meeting is clear.
We spend too much time in meetings.
Our meetings help me feel connected with my co-workers.
Meetings start late and/or run over time.
There is adequate time to prepare for meetings.
We spend too much time meeting before we make decisions.
NeverRarelySometimesOftenAlways
It is ok to opt out of attending meetings.
What I say in meetings matters.
Meeting leaders don't know how to run a meeting well.
Meeting topics or agendas are shared in advance.
Meetings include too many people.
People fail to follow-up on the commitments made in meetings.
Meetings are boring.
Meeting records are available after meetings.
Meetings prevent me from completing “real” work.
My participation during meetings is expected and valued.