reach out to pick my brain, book my time, seek
my advise or share a cup of coffee.
How effective are your meetings?
Who keeps silent in your workshops?
How successful was your last workshop?
Are you looking forward to your next meeting?
Your team has all the knowledge it needs! Let me help you to use it.
Most likely, your challenges are too complex to be solved by one expert. A smart workshop design harvests the expertise of all team members. Together, we can foster collaboration by designing an environment for effective communication and co-creation.
With my background in behavioural economics, I design workshops that help your team collaborate.
Let's break silo-structures and start to communicate, collaborate and co-create.
With your input, we design workshops where teams find solutions that relate to their realities.
The idayz method uses "nudges". They help us to collaborate across disciplines, generations and hierarchies. By design, all participants engage, listen and share their knowledge.
The method reveals different perspectives that will challenge underlying assumptions and uncover novel solutions.
“When it comes to groups and teams there are three practices each must do to produce work: Meet, communicate and decide.”
Jeff Boss, Ex-Navy SEAL
You can max your team workshops' results through the right design. Let me help you to find the suitable structure, pace, and environment to make your workshop work.
Through the idayz method, you will observe an increase in team efficiency, helpfulness and individual initiative. The goal is a team transformation into a mastermind group where you help one another.
Involve your team members in the problem-identification and -solving process and they will
- Align their work
- Feel more engaged
- Achieve sustainable results
The result? Lasting results the team feels responsible for. And, meaningful progress in their daily activities.
“Organizations are leaving potential insights and impact on the table by ignoring [...] differing environments and elements that can foster greater creativity.”
Roland Dillon, McKinsey