When we look at history, we see maps used to explain strategies used in conflict, and help us understand how battles were won or lost. In this post, I’m going to try to map out something based on what I’ve read, to see if it makes an argument easier to understand, and also to get […]Read More How the battle for Cloud was lost, mapped
Lucy and I had been DM’ing back and forth today about getting a proper publicity push out for AWMUG this month, when earlier today, one Mr Simon Wardley stumbled across our little blog: Gosh … The Amateur Wardley Mapping User Group – https://t.co/wDDnwA2pJp … I'm so happy people find it useful enough to do this. — swardley (@swardley) June 5, […]Read More Would you go to an AWMUG event this summer?
I write for this blog mainly to help improve my understanding of Wardley Mapping, and by doing so, I’m hoping it’ll help others do so too. There’s now a course available from the Leading Edge Forum, that you might want to know about. I’ve been following Wardley Mapping, and Simon Wardley’s recorded talks about the cloud […]Read More A online course for learning Wardley Mapping
This group of people came together out of a joint frustration: we are regularly in a situation where we are asked to provide strategic support for a company or project. We were looking for a tool to help a) provide some rigour and b) a common language for a strategy that people can use without […]Read More Why are we looking at Wardley Mapping anyway?
Through my company Product Science, for the last three years I’ve been working with Growing Communities a non-profit organisation set up in the 90’s to get good, fairly traded, organic food to people in a neighbourhood, in an environmentally, socially, and financially sustainable way. In the summer of 2015, during a strategy planning workshop together we used […]Read More An example of Wardley Mapping in non-profits