Explore and Learn
Where lean product development experts and practitioners share their stories
For the practitioners of Visual Management (VM), we would like to initiate a dialogue on potential opportunities to what we believe would further VM and reflect with you on the challenges around implementation. This speaks to shifting performance from better program...
I have been engaged with Lean Product and Process Development (LPPD) for almost two decades, and the principle I think most imperative to embrace is Visual Management. I am a visual learner (about 65% of us are!) and my experience has taught me that visuals promote...
Product development can be a complex and challenging process, with many different methodologies and frameworks used as a guide. While there is some overlap between these different approaches, each has its own unique characteristics and strengths.
John Dewey, one of the most influential educational philosophers of the 20th century, emphasized the importance of learning through experience and reflection. He believed that learning should not be a one-way transmission of knowledge, but rather a collaborative process of shared discovery.
We will talk about one of the most common mistakes in implementing Lean is that we take the copy paste approach where the methodology is taken out of its context and applied in a different one. When what we should be doing is making sure we understand the problem we are trying to fix, the principles behind the method that can help us to solve the problem and then adapt the method so that it fits into the environment where we are trying to apply it.
Leadership is complex. It involves a variety of skills and qualities. But there are some principles that cut across all styles of leadership, and one of them is Extreme Ownership. Extreme Ownership is the idea that every leader should take full responsibility for their actions.