1 Std. 5 Min.

A problem-blind idea aviation (guests: Emergent Future Labs‪)‬ Daily of the Month: Zusammenarbeit, Agile & Mehr

    • Selbstverwirklichung

more infos on: https://www.agile-podcast.de//blog/folge-33-problem-blind-idea-aviation/

Talking to Iain and Jason from the Emergent Future Labs just across the river (right ocean). Embrace your beginners mindset, while we explore what's lacking for “radical innovation” & what we still might learn from the “Wright Browsers” early experiments in aviation."

- These were the questions that kept us awake late at night, curious to know how Jason and Iain would answer.

- If Design Thinking has become a commodity like Scrum and Kanban, what ways or methods help us to create radical innovation?
- There is so much truth in the quote from Henry Ford ("If I had asked people what they wanted, they would have said faster horses.") and it has still become so cliche because much of the business, political and social institutions still think they are engaging in disruptive innovation when they ask customers or citizens "What they want?""
- What language are Jason and Iain speaking? What is this language revealing to us?
- What does it mean to create new worlds or block old paradigms?
- How to approach old mental models that are leading us astray?
- Why should we consider the non-human parts of our environment when we are approaching or engaging in collaboration?

This was a much awaited dialogue and still at the beginning it left us noticeably perplexed. It felt like flying for the very first time.(notice the connection to the wright brothers). It was through dialogue, that we were able to dissolve the tension that was created from entry into the world of uncertain futures, uncertain solutions and radical innovation. Our guides brought us back to ground and we nailed the landing.

While Listening to this dialogue as an observer, we could recognize a false sense of security that we brought to the conversation, maybe caused by the confidence in the role of innovators. It gave us perspective to see just how radical their approaches are and to understand most of that the innovation that we are engaged in is incremental in its nature. If you are preparing to listen to this episode, be sure to embrace your beginners mindset. Be prepared to go down the rabbit hole with us, because you know we are late for a very important date.

Kind regards from the gentle meadows of kiddy hawk

Chris, Markus, Joshua

Feedback: Please send to **post@dailyofthemonth.de** or get in touch via Signal Messenger **http://signal.dailyofthemonth.de**.

More infos and pics on our website: https://www.agile-podcast.de//blog/folge-33-problem-blind-idea-aviation/

PS: We nicknamed this episode "life-centered design", because of how Iain spoke about collaboration as more than a human interaction. The topics of life centered design, new-animism and radical approaches to organizing and collaboration deeply spark our curiosity.

more infos on: https://www.agile-podcast.de//blog/folge-33-problem-blind-idea-aviation/

Talking to Iain and Jason from the Emergent Future Labs just across the river (right ocean). Embrace your beginners mindset, while we explore what's lacking for “radical innovation” & what we still might learn from the “Wright Browsers” early experiments in aviation."

- These were the questions that kept us awake late at night, curious to know how Jason and Iain would answer.

- If Design Thinking has become a commodity like Scrum and Kanban, what ways or methods help us to create radical innovation?
- There is so much truth in the quote from Henry Ford ("If I had asked people what they wanted, they would have said faster horses.") and it has still become so cliche because much of the business, political and social institutions still think they are engaging in disruptive innovation when they ask customers or citizens "What they want?""
- What language are Jason and Iain speaking? What is this language revealing to us?
- What does it mean to create new worlds or block old paradigms?
- How to approach old mental models that are leading us astray?
- Why should we consider the non-human parts of our environment when we are approaching or engaging in collaboration?

This was a much awaited dialogue and still at the beginning it left us noticeably perplexed. It felt like flying for the very first time.(notice the connection to the wright brothers). It was through dialogue, that we were able to dissolve the tension that was created from entry into the world of uncertain futures, uncertain solutions and radical innovation. Our guides brought us back to ground and we nailed the landing.

While Listening to this dialogue as an observer, we could recognize a false sense of security that we brought to the conversation, maybe caused by the confidence in the role of innovators. It gave us perspective to see just how radical their approaches are and to understand most of that the innovation that we are engaged in is incremental in its nature. If you are preparing to listen to this episode, be sure to embrace your beginners mindset. Be prepared to go down the rabbit hole with us, because you know we are late for a very important date.

Kind regards from the gentle meadows of kiddy hawk

Chris, Markus, Joshua

Feedback: Please send to **post@dailyofthemonth.de** or get in touch via Signal Messenger **http://signal.dailyofthemonth.de**.

More infos and pics on our website: https://www.agile-podcast.de//blog/folge-33-problem-blind-idea-aviation/

PS: We nicknamed this episode "life-centered design", because of how Iain spoke about collaboration as more than a human interaction. The topics of life centered design, new-animism and radical approaches to organizing and collaboration deeply spark our curiosity.

1 Std. 5 Min.