Kanban training for your team in Tallinn or another place in Estonia, at a customer’s premises or a rented venue. It might also be done as a part of the team off-site event.
There is also a possibility for online training. However, in-person trainings are usually more engaging and effective.
The preferred language is English.
Length: 1-2 days, depending on the maturity level of the team and the most important areas to cover.
- Kanban Core Practices
- Limiting Work in Progress
- Principle of Managing the Flow
- Classes of Service
- Cost of Delay
The topics might be customized to meet your team’s needs better and may vary depending on the training length.
The insights your team probably gets as a result of the training:
Additionally, a System Design Workshop can be run to establish or review the rules of how your team will start or continue with Kanban implementation (0.5-1 day):
- Kanban policies – internal agreements that define a set of guidelines and rules that the team should follow
- Determining the WIP Limits
- Selecting and defining Metrics
- Identifying Work Item Types
- Identifying the Processes
- Determining the Classes of Service
- Working Agreements
Some insights your team will get are:
- We Cannot Complete More Work, Even If We Work Faster
- We Have Enough Time for the Work We Never Have Time For
- When We Set Limits, We Become More Predictable
- When Everything is Important, Then Nothing Is
- The Later We Begin, The Better For the Customer
- Local Optimization Brings Global Sub Optimization
How the training is done
The Kanban training is based on the brain-friendly methodology Training From the Back of the Room, which implies a lot of different types of practice to ensure a high level of engagement, understanding, and remembering afterward. It is highly interactive and very practical.
As it involves games, simulations, group activities, and discussions and also serves team-building purposes.
It is also beneficial if the Kanban training is combined with Agile & Lean Foundation Training (or just the Lean Foundation part of it) as it helps to understand in depth the underlying principles behind Kanban “rules of the game.”