There are many concepts fundamental to Agile that could be applied n environments outside the realm of projects and project management. Concepts like iterating solutions and self-organizing teams are tools that can help make a better world.
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There are two main approaches to achieving success that teams take: outcome focused, and process driven. While both can be effective, a combined model positions project teams better equipped to deliver success.
AI can’t replace human interaction or discussion, but several easy-to-use tools can help surface issues and synthesizing data that require a project team’s attention, discussion and action. This can be particularly helpful when it comes to making the most of agile retrospectives.
When layoffs occur, leaders need to look out for the wellbeing of the people who remain — the “survivors” who might be expected to be grateful but are probably equally stressed and upset. Here are five ways to help them process the turmoil and refocus on the work at hand.
When is an agile team ready to being work on a project? It’s not about eliminating uncertainty or understanding every nuance. The best teams define what “ready” means to them, and then work together to get requirements and stories where they need for work to commence.
Global teams present challenges for the project leader to align work practices, build trust, and motivate and inspire across cultures. From forming a team identity to creating agreements, here are steps that can bring out the best in a global team, finding strength in its differences.
Many aspects of project management appear tedious and boring. Creating visual scenarios transforms your project into a memorable adventure that has lasting impact—and creates stronger bonds among team members. Here are five story vision examples to use in your next project.
Goals are good for any team, including agile ones. However, it’s possible to set goals that seem to make sense but are ineffective and might even hurt the work of the team and the product. Let’s look at three goal setting “anti-patterns” that should be avoided.
Instead of driving the completion of tasks, project leaders should point teams in the right direction and empower them to deliver positive results. Good teams become great when they have the resources needed to succeed, the flexibility to innovate, and the ownership to grow.
A change of year is a great time to refocus and reenergize. As you plan out work in 2023, it’s important to be realistic, flexible, aspirational and inspirational. This builds a foundation for positive results early on—and throughout the year.