Post-Merger Integration Books

PRITCHETT has sold over 2 million copies of our post-merger integration books. That is more than the combined sales of all other authors on that subject.

Merger Integration Certification Workshop Attendees and Website Subscribers can access PRITCHETT's post-merger integration books. They can also access all the presentations, playbooks, videos, articles, assessments, webinars, research, tools, and templates on


Lessons from 1,000 Deals by Price Pritchett

Lessons from 1,000 Deals

By Price Pritchett, Ph. D.

Merger integration is a hazardous zone. Things happen fast. There are so many moving parts. It’s a high-risk environment where mistakes can damage your own career, or cause unnecessary problems and pain for many other people.

Now for the upside: In the M&A game you can become a hero. An MVP. It’s a unique playing field where talent and high performance shine through. Do things right, and you can really make a name for yourself.


I’m writing primarily to the people responsible for executing a successful integration. You might be the CEO, another key executive, or someone in the Integration Management Office. Maybe you’re a specialist in change management, organization development, culture, or communications. You might even sit on the board of directors—you’ve got skin in this game ... 


Smart Moves

Smart Moves: A Crash Course on Merger Integration Management

Smart Moves: A Crash Course on Merger Integration Management by Price Pritchett

Smart Moves lays down the ground rules your management team will need to protect the "3 P's" — productivity, people, and profits. Statistics suggest that roughly 75% of all mergers prove to be either a disappointment or an outright failure. This book sketches out a series of specific actions designed to dramatically improve your odds of success.

Get specific coaching on how to:

  • Start managing the transition when the deal is announced
  • Control the amount of destabilization
  • Offer "quick impact training" on merger management
  • Put dollar signs on decisions
  • Make everyone responsible for merger success