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Neysa King — Getting to Done: The Human Interactions That Make or Break a Project

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Neysa King — Getting to Done: The Human Interactions That Make or Break a Project

  1. 1. Getting to DoneThe human interactions that make or break a product
  2. 2. Build a foundation of honesty in your team. This isn’t an abstract concept. Honesty is hard. It takes courage and intention to build honesty with people. But without honesty, you lack information. Without information, you will make bad decisions. We’ll look at specific questions and communication tactics to help your team to talk more openly. How do you think things are going?
 Are the dates we’ve set realistic? What’s your biggest challenge right now? Why do you think we’re building this product? Are there challenges I’m not talking about?
  3. 3. It’s in the simple interactions where work gets done. It’s not enough to ‘do’ agile. Agile taught us is that processes don’t matter. It’s what you do with them that count. Take stock of your team meetings. What are you getting out of them? We’ll move past the basics of agile meetings and look at what you need to accomplish with each interaction in order to keep a project moving forward. For example… 1. Stand-ups are NOT status meetings 2. Sprint planning is NOT Project planning 3. Retrospectives need a goal to be useful
  4. 4. Admit when it’s broken. Product development should have momentum. If you’ve missed deadlines, had to pivot unexpectedly, faced lots of resistance, or things just don’t feel right, then most of the time something is probably wrong within the team. We’ll look at how to diagnose common problems in projects and how to begin finding a solution. You might be surprised when I tell you to STOP doing the solutioning yourself. Common Problems: 
 1. The goal is wrong 2. The people are wrong If the goal is wrong, your team needs to fix it. If the people are wrong, you need to fix it.
  5. 5. Product work can make 
 you a better person. Learn how to talk and listen openly and without judgment. Assume people are doing the best they can with the tools they have. 
 
 Be open to hearing things you don’t like. We’ll talk through why these behaviors are important and how you can start implementing them. Hint: it takes practice. This not only makes a better product and a better business, it makes you better too!

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