We invite you to explore these pages to learn about Clean Language and its potential within teams and organizations. We've aggregated the best recordings and videos on Clean and will be adding more as they are developed. Caitlin Walker describes in her book, From Contempt to Curiosity - Creating the Conditions for Teams to Collaborate, how she was able to quickly put Clean Language to use with young people. She then extended her work into corporate board rooms and other businesses. If you would love a chance to chat with us about how people can better connect at work using Clean Language in Business, join the slack group here:
If you would like periodic emails with interesting content and links to trainings, sign up here.
We will recognize and log the stories of small technical enterprises that have been trained in and are using Clean Language. We want to share inspiration and tips from those companies as well as to offer Clean Language based training and courses to supplement you in your business agility journey. I will continue to maintain the Connections At Work company page and my Adaptive Collaboration blog as separate websites.
WHat are the CLEAN Questions
There 12 core Clean Language Questions, each with a specific use and purpose. They have a simple structure into which you must place a word, a metaphor, or a phrase that you have heard your teammate use.
An example is: What kind of ... is that ...? or
Is there anything else about ... ?
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
WHAT IS Clean for Teams
This is the extra set of tools and skills used along with Clean Questions to teach teams really great communication. Created by Caitlin Walker of Training Attention, Ltd. in England, and also known as Systemic Modeling, this is what allows the Clean Language questions to have such a positive outcome in collaborative work.
To experience this and begin the training process with other people new to Clean and Systemic Modeling, there are multiple options for training, both online and in person.
WHAT ARE THE BENEFITS
Less Cargo Cult
Shared Mental Models
More Decision Making
Less Reliance on Outside Facilitators