Establecer una buena relación con nuestros colegas es un aspecto esencial del trabajo conjunto. Cuando los equipos se distribuyen por todo el mundo, no es tan fácil cultivar un alto nivel de confianza y la colaboración y comunicación requiere más esfuerzo. Trabajar juntos en una oficina física nos permite vernos y oírnos y nos ayuda a mejorar nuestras interacciones. Recientemente, nos vimos forzados a no tener esos encuentros cotidianos, por lo cual tuvimos que innovar en nuestros procesos de comunicación para informar activamente a los miembros de nuestro equipo sobre el trabajo que hemos realizado o que estamos realizando apoyándonos en la tecnología. Durante el conversatorio los participantes: .- Identificarán el concepto de “MBWA” en su versión digital para equipos distribuidos. .- Reconocerán los 4 elementos importantes a considerar para dar visibilidad y transparencia a la gestión del trabajo en equipos remotos. .- Identificarán cómo incorporar estos 4 elementos en sus equipos de trabajo. .- Recibirán algunas recomendaciones basadas en la experiencia del expositor sobre el tema. .- Recibiran un conjunto de herramientas digitales de soporte a estos 4 elementos para aplicar en equipos remotos. Las herramientas a utilizar serán: Mentimeter, Miro y Zoom.
You have heard of the Product Backlog, User Stories, Story Mapping and MVP’s but how does it all fit together in the real world. What are the most important aspects, and how do we decide? User Story Mapping enables you to see that Big Picture so that you can understand and create something of real value. The approach made famous by Jeff Patton, has been used by Agile teams as a place to tell stories, step back and see that big picture. What we do is complex, and we often only conceive of the things we see, join us and see that bigger picture.
Join highly experienced collaborative Agile Coaches, Stuart Adair and John Albrecht, in an interactive workshop where they will help create a deeper understanding of user story mapping and how it connects the people who are delivering user value.
Target audience: Scrum masters, team members, agile coaches, servant leaders, leadership, executives, managers, and anyone else with an interest
For a lot of agilists the first and most resonant value of the Agile Manifesto is “Individuals & Intercations over Processes & Tools”. This also captures in a nutshell the unique challenge.. at their best people collaborating can create magic. But at their worst.. its quite another story.
In the early 90s just after the fall of Apartheid in South Africa, there emerged a powerful approach to collaboration called “Deep Democracy”. The amazing part was that it was a way of working that made it possible for two groups of people divided by generations of dislike, hatred and violence to come together and produce effective collaboration.
Join this this mini-workshop to learn about the power of “Deep Democracy” and explore exciting ways of enabling “individuals and interactions” to happen.
The workshop is led by two coaches & facilitators who themselves are connecting and collaborating across cultures – Anja van Beek from South Africa & Helgi Gudmundsson from Iceland.
In this session Sole Pinter will share her insights on how to use Heart of Agile as a compass to navigate the complexity of the challenges that we face in this new normal. Whether is lack of collaboration, trust or safety to name some.
Come and join this interactive session to rediscover together Heart of Agile and some practical ways to use it in whatever the initiative, in any industry.
The Raleigh Durham (RTP – Research Triangle Park) Chapter of the Agile Leadership Network is hosting our annual OpenSpace Conference. This year the conference is coordinated with the Agile20Reflect Festival.
Our organizing theme is “The Pandemic and Onward.” For many in technology, remote working and distributed teams are familiar territory. In other business sectors, like financial and manufacturing, the pandemic isolation has been a disruption. For personal services and hospitality, its been nothing short of a disaster.
Outside of business, the pandemic has turned the modern dilemma of a person who is “alone in a crowd” into a person who is “in a crowd alone.” Our contact with others is mediated through apps and telecommunication devices. At one time we have never been more connected while being so apart.
And, yet, we see adaptation, innovation, and change: theaters stream live performances and musicians sell concerts from their living rooms; Zoom has become synonymous with on-line conferencing with families and friends; schools consider a future where there are no more snow days.
How has the pandemic disrupted the workplace? What role has Agile played in the response to the disruption? Which of these changes are lasting? What does the Future of Work look like after the pandemic has ended?
Join us to explore the past, present, and future of Agile through the lens of the global pandemic and our response to it.