Design Sprints
Reduce waste, time and money!

What is a Design Sprint?

A design sprint is a process that solves big problems, in less than a week. Whether it’s a new product, feature or an existing one, a design sprint can get you through potentially months of work in a few days.

Why use a Design Sprint?

Before investing big money and time into an idea for a product or feature, you need to be confident you’re building the right thing. Design sprints are the quickest way to find out if your value proposition is valid.

Design sprints replace uncertain guesswork and months of effort with rapid feedback and progress to de-risk the kick off of your project.

Is a Design Sprint right for you?

Answer a few questions to find out if a Design Sprint is right for you and what your next steps are.

The Design Sprint Process

We run a Design Sprint over 4 days. The first 2 days our teams work together (us and you) to define the challenges, explore solutions and decide what we want to prototype and test. Day 3 we build a rapid, high fidelity prototype ready for testing and day 4 is test day! We take real users through the prototype capturing all findings in a report.

Day

Define the challenges

Create a mass of solutions

Client in house
Day

Build prototype

Set up user testers and test sessions

WTPD team
Day

Decide on best solutions

Define and storyboard the prototype

Client in house
Day

Test prototype

Create report of findings with clear next steps

WTPD Team

What you get out of a Design Sprint?

After every Design Sprint we deliver a high fidelity prototype designed to look and feel like a real product tested by real users.

The most valuable outcome of a Design Sprint is the validation (or invalidation) of your assumptions around your project and the confidence in planning your projects next steps. You get a clear yes or no answer to the questions you took into the Design Sprint.

After a Design Sprint

After the sprint, you’ll have a clearer idea of the next steps and be able to make decisions a lot easier. We can then run a second “iteration sprint” to get the prototype closer to being production ready. Or you can use the prototype and findings to get more buy-in for the idea and move towards developing and launching your product.

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