We know Miro as a platform for collaborative and visual work. Product and IT development professionals love it. Trainers and workshop facilitators are charming the world with it. But how about people leadership and organisational development? Is Miro up for it?
This 21st July, we'll explore and discuss this emerging topic because it's likely organisational work life has changed for good. Many organisations and teams are adopting the hybrid work arrangement permanently, beyond the pandemic. When team members are distributed, either at home, in the office or permanently remote, there's no doubt working virtually will be the default.
So what can leaders do to engage, develop and motivate this dynamic workforce when meeting face-to-face is at a premium? Is there a role for virtual collaborative platforms, such as Miro, to assist with leadership moves and nurturing people?
Our APAC VMUG is an opportunity to engage, interact and learn from other Miro users. We keep it fun and informal. Learning guaranteed!
Head of Software Engineering
One of my favourite quotes is ”Organizations don’t change, people do.” Based on this I’ve worked 20+ years in Asia with simulations, interactive learning and communication to engage people in organisational change and leadership development. You can find me on LinkedIn www.linkedin.com/in/martinaldergard.
People Development Advisor
Let's talk in the third person, shall we? Born on a Hawaiian volcano, Joshua has spent the last 20 years chasing curiosity and working internationally, with the last 15 based in Asia.
He heads up Knowmium, serving as lead Conversation Architect, and training both non-profits and Fortune 100s worldwide in persuasive communications. With Knowmium, he studies the "how" of deeper talk— unpacking fossilized speech patterns and crafting new habits that build trust and collaboratively solve problems.
Joshua is the author of Radically Remote (a guide to engaging virtual facilitating) and a member of the Forbes Coaches Council. In his spare time, he enjoys running (slowly) on Hong Kong’s trails, photography (less slowly), and reading more books than all the time left in the universe will allow.