Date: Tuesday 3 November
In an age of increasing complexity where time is precious, building meaningful connections with audiences is becoming more and more challenging. Agile practitioners must look to new innovative ways of facilitating remote workshops.
Join Paddy Dhanda and be prepared to unlock your creativity in this hands on practical visual thinking session. Whatever your creative ability, Paddy will walk you through the basics through to producing engaging visuals that you can start using in your workshops immediately.
N.B. Please be sure to have a fineliner pen/pencil and a highlighter (optional) and 5-6 A4 sheets of plain paper so you can draw along, as this session will be highly practical.
Agile practitioners or anyone interested in increasing their engagement skills
- Importance of visuals in Agile projects
- Basic building blocks for creating visuals
- Visual metaphors for business meetings
Agile Practice Director
Paddy is the Head of Agile Practices at QA. He has specialised as an Agile practitioner since 2004, taking on various product delivery roles including Head of Business Analysis, Chief Product Owner, Scrum Mastery, Agile Trainer and Coach. Over the past 20 years, Paddy has built up real-world experiences across multiple industries, including financial services, consulting, telecommunications, government, automotive, and many more.
More recently, he was the VP of Agile Learning at a global bank where he was responsible for defining and rolling out the global Agile learning strategy for over 100k people and helped build an Agile Community of Practice of over 5k active members.
Paddy specialises in a range of Agile frameworks, holding various certifications: IC Agile and SAFe (Scaled Agile Framework) Certified Trainer; CSPO (Scrum); CSM (Scrum); A-CSM (Scrum); LeSS (Large Scale Scrum); and APMG Agile Practitioner. He regularly presents at conferences around the world. He is also passionate about Visual Thinking and innovation education. He is the creator of “Jungle Scrum” workshops, aimed at helping children cope with the digital chaos of the 4th industrial revolution.