This template is perfect for organising your team’s daily check-in meetings.
This template is perfect for organising your team’s daily check-in meetings. All teams—be they colocated, remote, or fully distributed—can benefit from greater insight into what each of its team members is spending their time doing. One way to achieve this is via daily (or weekly) check-ins. Designed to be as lightweight and low-friction as possible, this template uses a form that team members can fill out on a regular basis, sharing their most pressing priorities, progress, and problems. Every aspect of this template is fully customizable, so if your team prefers weekly check-ins, your team members can just fill out the form every week instead.
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The point of a sprint planning meeting is to quickly provide an overview of what needs to happen during the upcoming sprint so everyone knows where they’re headed. You can use this sprint planning meeting template for sprints of any size, whether they be small or large. This sample agenda focuses specifically on answering these three key questions for all who attend the sprint planning meeting:
Part of the appeal of the stand-up meeting format is its free-form quality. Stand-up meetings aren’t meant to last very long. They’re not supposed to take too much time. But some teams, especially larger teams, prefer to fill in the agenda with bullets so that everyone will get through their updates really fast. You can either read them aloud or silently. The smaller investment in organizing your thoughts into bullet points can save a ton of time for everyone else in the meeting. And some teams will even skip a live meeting altogether and just do their stand-ups online via a chat app like Slacker or Microsoft Teams.
Standup meetings can often be the heart of your work, keeping everyone in sync, but they also can become a waste of time when they get too detailed or focus on the wrong things. While this stand-up agenda might prompt you to say “How can the team help me?” don’t take this as an invitation for a 20-minute discussion about how to solve problems. That comes later. Just make the request, and then agree to connect afterwards. For example, just saying “I’m struggling with XYZ, I could use a second set of eyes” is enough. If issues arise during the stand-up, the relevant people should huddle together after the meeting to figure out what needs to happen next. Leave those who aren’t involved to continue working.