In design thinking, groups generate ideas and then make choices on which ideas to prototype. But making choices effectively in a group can be fraught with challenges related to social and power dynamics, such as status, gender, personalities, relationships, and peer pressure.
The popular technique of sticker dot-voting is unreliable for many reasons, especially vote-splitting and the bandwagon effect.
In this hands-on workshop, you will learn to use Feedback Frames, an efficient and reliable method for groups to prioritize options and make choices collaboratively.
Feedback Frames are an analogue hardware tool purpose-designed to avoid social dynamic factors and the pitfalls of dot-voting. You will learn best practices in short-listing following ideation, and converging recommendations within large multi-stakeholder meetings.
Who Should Attend
Both novice and seasoned design process leaders and meeting facilitators will find high value in learning to effectively use this deceptively simple tool to generate practical results.
Date: Wednesday, November 13th, 2019
Time: 6:30 pm - 8:00 pm
This event is free to attend.
Hosted at the Juno College of Technology (previously known as Hacker You) at 483 Queen Street West, Toronto.
Please note that the event will be photographed and video recorded for promotional purposes.
Sorry, this venue is not wheelchair accessible.
All participants will receive a 40% discount code
for their own set of Feedback Frames.
The workshop is presented by Jason Diceman, the inventor of Feedback Frames and Idea Rating Sheets. Diceman has a Masters in Design for Interaction from the University of Westminister, London UK, and has lead projects for the University Health Network Centre for eHealth Innovation, Ashoka - Innovators for the Public, and he has been a Senior Public Consultation Coordinator for the City of Toronto since 2010.
Jason Diceman's tools and templates are used by meeting facilitators in over 33 different countries and translated into more than 15 different languages. His presentations are always fun, with a focus on practical advice for useful meeting facilitation outcomes.