1-hour free remote workshop to make faster, informed, and de-risked decisions.
Remember? Experimentation is the scientific approach we learned in high school, which consists of making hypotheses and testing them one by one.
In the context of innovation development, it's much more fun. Experimentation is a mosaic of tools and common sense to collect unique customer behavior data — frugally — even before investing heavily in development resources.
An experiment is, for example, how Drew Houston shared a 2-min explainer video to adjust and validate his concept even before developing Dropbox. It's also how Brian Chesky went out of the building to personally serve users so that he understands how to improve Airbnb.
More insightful stories here 🔥
In 1 hour, I will help you map out an experiment for your innovation.
As a way of introduction, I’m a product manager and mentor based in Paris, specializing in design thinking and lean startup methods.
I have worked with innovation leaders from large companies for seven years, helping them launch user-centric digital products effectively.
I am convinced that innovation is not reserved for startups. Innovation teams in large companies also adopt an entrepreneurial mindset to push boundaries, test breakthrough ideas, and shape the future.
It's an absolute pleasure discussing agile and product management with Adam.
Adam quickly delivers tangible results by engaging with end-users and key stakeholders.
I appreciated Adam's rigor, listening skills, and the quality of his deliverables.
An experiment is not about redirecting users to a landing page or sending a satisfaction survey.
Identifying the correct hypotheses and testing them with the appropriate methods is crucial to avoid any wrong decisions influenced by bias.
This is what we are going to do during this 1h workshop!
We will clearly define the challenge and at what stage of the funnel the innovation is in to select relevant experiment types to validate various aspects of the solution.
Regardless of the innovation stage, we will map out the assumptions, prioritize the most critical ones, and convert them into hypotheses ready to be tested.
Once we have ranked the assumptions and defined key hypotheses we want to test, we can select the most suitable experiment to test and validate (or not) the hypotheses.
We will get our hands dirty and start developing the materials for experimentation using the best prototyping and no-code development tools.
By the end of this mini-workshop, you'll have a better definition of the challenge and the experiment to run. I'll share with you a document of the outputs to keep and share with your team.
Instead of spending hours telling you how I can help you, I prefer to start right away with this free workshop. It’s a much more effective use of our time and a lot more engaging! It's also a way for you to test working with me. If you enjoy it, I will be happy to carry out experiments for you, collect data, facilitate your decision-making and lead actions until the development of your innovation.
You are developing an innovative product or service and you have doubts about your customers, users, market, solution, process, business model, or pricing. I'm here for you.
I do strictly nothing except build the document I share with you after the workshop. The data you share with me is confidential. We will sign an NDA a few days before the workshop to ensure this confidentiality.
Not at all; you are perfectly free to continue on your side. I wouldn’t blame you, I promise.
We will be able to discuss the participants more precisely during our first short call to organize the workshop.
This workshop is remote because it allows me to share the summary document with you quickly. As a bonus, we can run it into the metaverse (seriously, not a joke).
Fill in this form, and I’ll get back to you in the next few days.
Signing first clients based on prototypes, building a minimal viable product in Excel, playing the role of a product before developing the product, and other stories and lessons learned from seasoned entrepreneurs.
Top 10 tips for stimulating an entrepreneurial mindset in the corporate world.
Early contact with actual consumers prevents wasting valuable resources. One of the core ways to get their input is by experimenting with different value propositions, designs, and messaging, to mention a few.
The rise of experimental evaluations has the potential to transform organizational decision-making. Yet, too many experiments are run incorrectly. This article lays out 7 steps to ensure that an experiment delivers.