Building Learning Teams
Teamwork is hard to measure. Why? Because it impacts the outcome of an organization in such comprehensive and invasive ways that it’s virtually impossible to isolate it as a single variable. Many executives prefer solutions that are more easily measurable and verifiable, and so they look elsewhere for their competitive advantages. But even if the impact of teamwork were more easily measurable, executives probably would still look elsewhere. Why? Because teamwork is extremely hard to achieve. It can’t be bought, and it can’t be attained by hiring an intellectual giant from the world’s best business school. It requires levels of courage and discipline—and emotional energy—that even the most driven executives don’t always possess. As difficult as teamwork is to measure and achieve, its power cannot be denied. When people come together and set aside their individual needs for the good of the whole, they can accomplish what might have looked impossible on paper. They do this
by eliminating the misunderstandings that plague most organizations. As a result, they get more done in less time and with less cost. I think that’s worth a lot of effort. One more thing is worth mentioning. When it comes to helping people find fulfillment in their work, there is nothing more important than teamwork.
Outline/Structure of the Workshop
1. What the topic is about -
2. Game to understand it.
3 Why "topic" occurs?
4. Example for the topic
5. Case Study to understand
6. Get ideas on how to solve this from participants
7. How did we resolve it
8. Techniques or Tools that can be used.
1. Learn to identify the dysfunctions within a team
2. Learn how to solve the individual dysfunctions
3. Learn how to understand clarity and working as a team
4. Learn how scrum master can influence in solving team dysfunctions
Team members (irrespective of technical skillset) and Leaders/Supervisors