Coming up with an idea is easy. Coming up with the right one takes work. With design thinking, throwing out what you think you know and starting from scratch opens up all kinds of possibilities https://mitsloan.mit.edu/ideas-made-to-matter/design-thinking-explained
PillPack is a full-service pharmacy that sorts your medication by the dose and delivers directly to your door. We simplify the process of managing medications through a combination of convenient packaging, modern technology, and personalized service. Learn more today at https://www.pillpack.com/.
We’re all about rituals at IDEO. They’re part of our cultural DNA. In this lesson from our design leadership course, Leading for Creativity, Tim tackles how you might create a culture of creativity through designing rituals for your team. Link: https://ideou.wistia.com/medias/n4guyc7bpp
In the case study outlined in the video below, see how IDEO worked with the Chicago Fire soccer team to inspire fans and increase attendance using the power of storytelling.
We sat down with IDEO Founder & Chairman David Kelley to hear his insights on how to empower employees and instill creative confidence throughout a team or organization.
Ask your audience a series of questions you’d be thinking about if you were them. This is what I’d be curious about if I were you. Leave them with a sense of curiosity. Paul appears alongside a global, all-star cast in our online course Leading for Creativity taught by IDE… http://bit.ly/2zNrcbB […]
Stanford’s d.school is another heavy lifter in the world of design thinking. Watch graduate students from all disciplines begin to embrace the design thinking process. An open and colorful space — forget the old-fashioned lecture hall!
The iDesign team in Bangladesh utilized a human-centered design approach to create a product that was desirable to customers, viable in the market, and technically feasible.
RingPaka is a simple and affordable solution that ensures clean water stays clean by protecting people’s tubewells.
Most rural Cambodians do not have a latrine. They do their business in bushes, rice fields, and water bodies. It’s called open defecation and it contributes to 10,000 child deaths each year in Cambodia.
Providing expensive subsidies to build latrines has not resulted in lasting solutions. But iDE’s approach, which ignites the power of markets, has led to unprecedented growth in the number of people using latrines in Cambodia.