Kanban is a term used to describe a “wheel” of activities. When a group of folks meets with a group of people, each meeting maybe a Kanban activity, for example, a meeting might be an agenda item, like “Team-Up.” At that time, any detail you require to meet the needs of the team is up for discussion. By sharing information between these parts of the meeting, a clear road map of how the activity is to be accomplished is established. The meeting could also be divided into key groups of stakeholders that may require additional assistance. At this time, a collaborative discussion needs to take place.

Kanban is one of the most underutilized forms of centralized decision making. Where traditional work for large teams is centralized in the hands of the head of a department, the example of Kanban-based culture seems to be too little, too late.

But despite having seen the potential of this methodology to be implemented more efficiently, we’re finding, the most often-recommended practices or practice products for Kanban management fall short of providing the most value.

The reason this problem is getting worse is that we haven’t learned enough about it.

Project management for your team does not need to be complex. A contribution is always appreciated.

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