More and more organizations use lean-agile to become an organization that, even under changing circumstances, achieves healthy financial results.
Agile usually starts with scrum in teams. Of course, this does not directly lead to better financial results for the company. A logical next step is to scale up agile.
Topics that play a role in scaling up:
Simulations make scaling up effective and fun. Participants experience problems from their own practice in an objective context, and then experiment with improvements. This creates a common understanding. By also experiencing the results of improvements, trust is created in the improvements.
The insights gained, create a new dynamic within teams and between collaborating teams. Cooperation arises from a shared understanding of the situation. Together they determine which improvements are needed.
This forms the basis for sustainable lean-agile implementations. There is a pull of lean-agile working instead of a push.
The simulation set addresses various problems:
|improves the effectiveness of teams
|creates flow between supply chain teams
|creates flow between parallel teams
|creates flow between upstream and downstream
increases agility and knowledge building of staff.
The simulations are not training. They allow participants to experience lean-agile principles.
Also get acquainted with the Okaloa Flowlab simulations. Sign up now, or call for an introductory meeting.
Agile simulations allow your teams, programs and portfolios to experiment, in order to better understand agility in their own environment. They translate this understanding into new ways of (agile) working.
Agile-Sensing is a specific application aimed at agile working. It connects all departments and competences. It creates a continuous feedback loop based on agile value. You create an agile environment optimized for your own environment.
Sensing-Change is a multi-perspective feedback loop. The feedback-loop underpins the classic cold hard facts with underlying narratives. It is an easy way to identify weak signals. The narratives give words to the cold facts and to (underbelly) sentiment, it makes them 'outspoken'.