We bridge the gap from vision to value.

If you can envision it, we can help you build a path to get there.

NAICS 541511, 541519, 541512
DUNS 133653795


More than enterprise architects, we think of ourselves as problem solvers. We help our clients carefully and methodically think through their most complex initiatives in a way that brings clarity, collaboration, and buy-in – across all levels and functions of the organization.

Through our innovative approach, we help you harness leadership’s broad vision, while capturing individual employees’ deep knowledge about how your business works. We identify, with pinpoint accuracy, every change required to transform your organization from its current state to your desired future state. But we don’t stop there. Instead of just telling you what you need to change, we tell you step-by-step, how to change. And every action is tied directly to business outcomes. So no wasted effort, and no extraneous detail.

Our team of senior practitioners brings over 150 years of IT experience across the health sciences, financial services, defense, and regulatory agencies. We serve large, complex organizations in government, as well as those industries where market or regulatory forces are driving transformation initiatives and magnifying the importance of comprehensive business requirements.


Meet the Leadership Team

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Sharon Jones

Sharon Jones has been in the business transformation and consulting business since the late 80s when her staff developed one of the first workflow products on the market. Since that time she has developed workflow analysis and development services for a global market, been trained in Lean and Six Sigma techniques and tools, and has been the managing partner for a business analysis software company. Her clients value her insights and her ability to work with a wide range of leadership styles.

She is one of the leading-women in the business architect space and the dedicated CEO of Wise Design. 

Dr. John (Jack) Jones

Jack has worked with information systems since the 80s. At the National Institutes of Health he developed the organization's first enterprise architecture and was named one of the top IT leaders by "Government Computing News" for his ability to build collaboration across the organization with its many diversified missions. He went on to become the NIH's CIO and is widely credited with bringing thought leadership to healthcare IT's analytics and data exchange needs, establishing NIH's foundation of service oriented architecture, and developing the first use of federated identities in the federal government - connecting twenty six million users to NIH resources.