Rotation is a basic organising principle where different participants take up rotating roles. For example, first person 'A' is the co-ordinator and person 'B' is taking care of the outreach. Then later on it reverses. Like this everyone can learn the skills needed.
- Not always is the best person suitable for the job doing that work.
- Neither are you always doing the thing you like the most.
- No free choice
- Jeopardization of specialisation
- Everyone can learn the skills needed to perfom the actions
- The organisation has a whole will progress as empathy and understanding is higher of other functions
- No-one will get attached to a certain function
- Less management needed
- Participants can subscribe for certain functions, not all, so that downside 2 is taking into account
- Rotating doesn't happen suddenly, with enough participants person 'A' can first work together with person 'B' on the same function, until person 'B' reached the level needed to perform the function well enough
- Rotation of shifts is not obligatory or only to some extend
- Food-cooperatives are often organised according to rotating principles.
- In the old Greek 'democracies' rotation by lot took place for citizens to take different roles of administrator.
- Some cooperatives
- Introducing the … Klerotarians: reviving democracy the Athenian way The Kleroterians are an informal group which aims to reinvigorate this tradition of deliberate use of randomness (lottery) in human affairs. In the world of governance, politics and elections, this is called Sortition.