Tomas Bjorkholm

Kanban in 30 Days

Kanban is a simple and elegant Agile framework that helps to control and improve development processes. Originating in traditional 20th century manufacturing in Japan, Kanban has a renewed relevance today, being a crucial methodology in the world of software development. This book explores the key features of Kanban, and demonstrates how to put it into practice through exercises that will help you make the most of this unique approach to managing collaboration and production.
Designed as a 30 day action plan, this book will help you understand and implement Kanban — and start seeing results — in a month. Analyze your current situation and define your goals and wider strategic aims, and begin developing a plan to help you and your team confidently work towards achieving them. Involve your team to drive cultural change, learn how to prioritize and organize tasks and projects to efficiently use your time and resources.
Create your own value stream map to better understand your processes and identify improvement areas, and adapt and use the features tips and examples to overcome challenges you may face when implementing Kanban.
Pick up this book and experience the full results of this vital Agile methodology — fast.
172 printed pages
Publication year
Have you already read it? How did you like it?


    Yulia Irkovashared an impression6 years ago
    👍Worth reading


    Oleksandr Suprunetshas quoted4 years ago
    Use visual control so no problems are hidden
    Use only reliable, thoroughly tested technology that serves your people and processes
    Add value to the organization by developing your people and partners:
    Grow leaders who thoroughly understand the work, live the philosophy, and teach it to others
    Develop exceptional people and teams who follow your company's philosophy
    Oleksandr Suprunetshas quoted4 years ago
    In the Lean attitude, there is also a way of handling visions that are overwhelming. It is a simple way and can be described with these steps:
    Define your vision even if it feels impossible to reach.
    Define where you are now.
    Define what next reachable goal in the right direction.
    Iteratively make improve
    Oleksandr Suprunetshas quoted4 years ago
    Practice 2 – limiting work in progress
    The second practice is about limiting work in progress

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