Workshop facilitation

We work with you to create and implement engaging and empowering solutions and its processes, covering critical business performance and change agendas, to help you cover the key issues, thoroughly.

Discovery workshops

Communicate the current state and create consensus for milestones and plans

Empathy workshops

Help a broad team or stakeholders understand and prioritize user needs before designing a solution

Design workshops

Rapidly generate and discuss a wide set of ideas with a diverse group of attendees

Prioritization workshops

Build consensus on which features customers (or other stakeholders) value most and prioritize them

Critique workshops

Ensure that design decisions align to user needs

Aligment of the stakeholder

Before kicking off with the activities, it is important to ensure the alignment of the team on business objectives, product goals, and KPIs. Co-creation workshops are also an excellent method for involving all stakeholders.

Even though we’re well past the times when you had to prove the value of UX and user-centered design to everyone, sometimes you are still forced to do so. Skeptical business stakeholders might ask you to demonstrate specific numbers before committing to UX-related expenses. In this case, we can perform usability studies for the most troublesome areas of a product you’re working on and compare the results with industry benchmarks or even a prototype that addresses those problems. That way you’ll unearth those issues and at the same time show the possible areas for improvement.

Definition of  MVP

Before kicking off with the activities, it is important to ensure the alignment of the team on business objectives, product goals, and KPIs. Co-creation workshops are also an excellent method for involving all stakeholders.
Our goal in an MVP workshop is to find the slice of the product that will generate value for you without any extras added on top. It should be a version of your product that’s usable and looks nice without making you waste effort on crazy animations or pixel-perfect design. Its architecture should be something you can build on and as automated as possible, but don’t over-engineer by trying to accommodate millions of users just yet.


Updating existing roadmaps has its own set of challenges, but creating one from scratch is a tall order for any startup. There’s so much to include it’s hard to know where to start.
First concentrate on the product’s reason for existing at all:
  • Why are we building this product?
  • What are we hoping to accomplish?
  • How will this help users?
By answering these questions, it places the focus on what’s most important. There will always be more things the product can do and better ways to do it. But a baseline set of functionality must exist even to begin fulfilling the expectations set with the questions above. As products evolve, they inevitably become more complex. They’re expected to do more, to serve additional cohorts, to integrate with other products and services.
Product roadmaps also go through an evolution of their own. A roadmap for a freshly-minted MVP differs significantly for a mature product on many fronts.

Product innovation

Think from new perspectives to figure out how to improve and innovate the existing product to gain an edge on the competitions.

Trying to develop new ideas when you have been doing something for a while can feel daunting. This is especially true if everyone on your team is already entrenched in the process you have created, as well as the brand, identity, tone, and voice you have spent years developing.
In these situations, organizing an innovation workshop can be extremely beneficial.
The purpose of innovation workshops is to come together for organized idea generation exercises. Put simply: they are moments to help your team uncover revolutionary ideas and to think boldly about the future.

Bluesky ideation

Unleash the power of co-creation to shape your idea into a new amazing product.
We sometimes find ourselves with the opportunity to do some ‘blue sky’ thinking in our work – a chance to validate design ideas that are not limited to current notions of what is practical or feasible. This allows us to really stretch our creative thinking and study how different industries approach similar situations in UX. A great time to do this sort of thinking is when you want to investigate whether or not changing something drastically in your product, service, or system might work to improve the UX, or if incremental steps would be better.
A design process that includes ‘blue sky’ thinking is great because it allows teams to do more within these activities:

Seems like a fit?


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