Design thinking

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Anyone can use design thinking in their life and work.

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Design thinking

  1. 1. Meet the client Not so fast! What do you want your lockers to be able to do? What do you dislike about your current lockers? What do you like about them? I want you to redesign our school lockers. When can you deliver them? When can I interview the students who’ll be using the new lockers? Going to the Source… Building to think… Things I asked the kids: Tell me all about your lockers. Show me how you use them. How do you feel when you use them? What’s tough about using them? What makes them good? If you could wish for anything in a locker—what would it be? After doing a lot of listening & looking at my notes to find patterns, I brainstorm ideas. Then I come up with a prototype Want an even better product? Get a diverse team to help you as you listen, brainstorm, and prototype!
  2. 2. Clients may find this disturbing, Rinse and repeat… I paid you money and your prototype’s made from a shoe box and construction paper? A few more prototypes and I do a small pilot test with test lockers in one hallway of the school. It’s a success—only minor modifications are needed! It’s ok! Happy Client, happy kids! Do try this at home! I’m getting feedback from the kids— building fast, so I can fail fast. They like some of my ideas, but not others. Aren’t you glad I didn’t spend your money on a prototype that doesn’t meet your needs? The final product works great. We were all part of the design process!

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