Hi Miro Community,
Created an amazing board that you are proud of?
Want to showcase your work?
Seek inspiration for your new project?
Well, this is definitely the place to share your creations and get inspired!
In this thread, show us your board and write a couple of sentences describing what is depicted there. You can either add a couple of screenshots of the board or embed the board link with view-only access.
If you are ready to share this board with the rest of the community to use it as a template, welcome to Miroverse! (Submit your board to Miroverse)
If you want to share the whole story of a project or your experience with Miro, please write it in the Inspiration category - a special place for your bigger stories, where you can also get feedback from your peers
Please make sure you do not expose any sensitive information
Looking forward to your beautiful, inspiring, unique boards!
@Joshua William Davies and I hosted the craziest and most baddest APAC Miro User Group event ever yesterday! (well, this was no. 3 but it sets the bar pretty high!) Our guest, @NurulFathiyah, created A-Miro-zing Race with full-on, no Miro effort spared. If you’re familiar with the Amazing Race tv show, you know how fun it could really get. We had 6 teams around the board vying for the honour of being the first A-Miro-zing Race Champion!
Here are some looks from the board. We’re preparing the video and the board will be shared publicly at some point.
I say a re-run will be pretty awesome! Let us know if you’re interested. Thanks for a very timely thread,
Here a board I created quickly. I haven’t try it in a workshop but hope soon.
Why this workshop?
The "small world" is an exploration world where you have to find 3 activities to do.
You can use it as an icebreaker (Asynchrone workshop)
How to run this workshop?
Here the story :
Today, you have 3 activities to achieve.
To get to these activities, you have to find in the "small world" 3 characters :
For that, you have to :
Don't hesitate to meet wild animals. They can help you to find characters.
If you are lost, don't hesitate to launch a zap :
Hi, here a new one…
It’s a Miro Onboarding board where you have to explore Cape town
here the link to access : https://www.virtualworkshop.design/board/cape-town-exploration
I’ve been largely using miro for class whiteboards. While creating a test review I went a little nuts and wanted to see how far I could push the dynamic elements. Taking advantage of the arrow elements I tried to demonstrate a lot of atomic interactions.
Edit: I forgot to mention that I tried to take advantage of zooming to model, as close as I could, the correct relative sizes of everything from quarks up. Also this is only a high school level class(10th grade) so there are many simplifications.
This is a board I am very proud of because it is the board I use to teach my colleagues how to get started with Miro!
In this board I show other teachers how students can collaborate in a Miro board and I show them the basics to build their own boards.
We wanted to replicate the energizing feeling that comes with attending an in-person conference...virtually! I used Design Thinking to work through what challenges (cost, lack of human connection etc..) we needed to solve for and decided to create a prototype in Miro.
The board includes a replica of a conference venue, complete with plants, lounge areas and even a bar! If you’re thinking about hosting a virtual conference, think no further than Miro.
Marketing Course for bachelor students: no boring theory, only frameworks, slides, collaborative work, examples and discussions.
Here’s a seminar programme journey that also forms the base of the Miro board. Each day’s activities flow from it mind-map style to ultimately create a memory board at the end of the seminar. It adds to a feeling of progression and co-creation during a two-week seminar.
University Architecture Design Studio presentation for a redesigned building Facade & Enclosure:
I am new to Miro but I am just loving the simplicity and the awesomeness of it. I have decided to build some software so I thought id just start here in Miro. We all hate documentation.
Im more than happy with what I have so far and i will grow it as I go. A bit of brainstorming, some kanban items, a couple of p[rocess flows and a possible random layout.
My students (undergraduate studies in Management) and I have had fun and engaging learning experiences using Miro. In this following board, we discussed about Marketing Mix and used Pepsodent as a product to be reviewed. Students are super excited during this learning activity, sharing their opinions actively and participating in finding and collecting references to be posted in the boards. I recorded this online collaborative activity and posted the link of the video in the board for students to review.
Hi everyone - I’d like to share some board feedback interventions that I use on Miro. I am coming from an Education context, but the feedback methods I learned come from UX Design and Business. I think these methods can be really useful posited at different parts of the board.
I use open feedback when I’m getting students to give each other pointers on their drawing skills. I give a few leading questions to get them going but the idea is to let them be free and see what everyone is doing. You can set up the board so that people give themselves feedback, or give their peers feedback. Or you can do both, one after the other. I time this event so that people don’t labour too hard over it. After we discuss the feedback.
The second method is a Feedback Matrix. This is another method taken from Design Thinking. Often people find feedback very hard to process so it’s worth structuring how people receive it so that it is really productive.
One of the biggest problems I encountered with feedback while working in Further Education is that we often throw it into a lesson without discussing the nature of feedback itself. We have to teach students how to give and receive feedback to be high quality and effective. We also have to set it up so that we are sensitive to any tensions in the class.
Another issue that can arise with feedback is that students might think they are generous by not giving any. They feel the quality of the work is high, and they shouldn’t give critique. But there are always ways to improve. Considering Vygotsky’s Zone of Proximal Development, we should always give students feedback, even if they are doing well.
Looking to see how creative industries deal with feedback, I came across Hedi Schaefer’s Feedback Matrix. It has a heart for “Things I like”, an X for “Things I didn’t like”, a lightbulb for “Here’s an idea”, and a question mark for questions you want the person to answer or consider.
Hedi Schaefer’s Feedback Matrix: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ADOwmvWmmMA
I understand that this comes from UX Design and Design Thinking methods — so I had to assess how to bring it into a classroom. The question part is definitely something we should think about in terms of leading questions and reflective practice. Perhaps we can draw their attention to something or elicit them to explain their rationale.
One of the really successful things about this matrix is stressing that even if you liked everything, you still leave something in the “Things I didn’t like” area. Again, this is very ZPD and keeps everyone on their own journey to progress.
When I use this in a classroom, I try to dedicate one entire class to feedback itself. This means we start with some sort of pair discussion about times when we got feedback and watch a video on effective feedback techniques. Next, we look at the tenants of good feedback, such as the buy-in “Can we have a chat?” instead of unsolicited feedback. Then, we read several case studies and discuss best practice for feedback. Finally — the students do their first Feedback Matrix on the class I just gave, and then I show follow-through by circling their ideas and showing I am going to take action. Only after will we start using it in a regular classroom context.
Hello all! This is a board I made (Halloween-themed), so from October, and it shows one of the pedagogical tools I make through Miro for learning French (high-school/secondary level in the UK). The aim of the board was to help tutees understand the uses of the Imperfect tense in French and how it differs from the passé composé, another past tense in French. The board I created encourages students to look at the various examples provided in the pile of sticky notes (at the top of the board), and sort them into the relevant columns depending on the example given (you can see the columns on the left of the board). Students seemed really engaged with this activity, and I also integrated some Halloween-themed follow-up activities to help with vocab learning!
A board that I am proud of is this one:
I made this board for a class I taught for industrial engineer students in Universidad Panamericana Campus Guadalajara, this class was about entrepreneurship and I wanted to teach them about service design, so they where able to use SD tools on their businesses.
This activity was to research a local restaurant and develop a delivery service experience.
What I loved about this board in particular is that some teams made the board their own, adding memes, emojis and playing pranks to each other (stealing post its or adding memes on each others work space).
This was while we where still in online teaching, so that little interaction was a huge deal for me because made me and the students feel closer to each other.
@Jeremy Jodeau, the A-Miro-Zing Race board isn’t mine, it’s @NurulFathiyah! I just enjoy telling its story :)
Your board looks really good and fun already. I would love to hear your experience when you do run the session. By the way, what does “launch a Zap” mean?
I would like to share our Virtual Exhibition - House of CYNIC
Since we haven’t been able to visit partners and interacting/showing our facilities and lab physically as much as we were planning before the pandemic, we decided to create Virtual Exhibition - House of CYNIC to invite students, teachers and others to our virtual house showcasing what we are doing. It was a fun work and good exercise trying to summarize all our work in an interactive and visual way.
I’m looking forward to trying out this new board in my graphic design class, it’s a scavenger hunt in which teams will have to find examples of accessible technology in their everyday life and post screenshots or pictures to their team’s area of the board:
I’d like to share with you my Miro-Board that I use with my Meetup Community to introduce to them the basic functionality and share best practices (a) from my experience as well as (b) let them share they experiences (Heads up: This is a German only Community). The section for each session thereby build itself rather organically depending on the topics and the participants.
We are building each new session on the same board and thereby always having a point of reference for everyone. Important: Between the sessions the board settings are on «commenting for the guests», so no-one accidentally deletes something - although I have a back-up.
For the next session we will be talking about how to integrate storytelling into your board design, for example making in linear top-down or linear left-right, using a circular layout, or combining that with a bullseye look, and many more - building on this community post here. Great post.
@Martina Crnkovic Thanks for starting that thread.
As you can see, I changed the layout between my first and second session to see how it is different for me as a facilitator and the participants.
Wow I love it
@Clinton du Preez! I think it belongs to Miroverse! https://miro.com/miroverse/
@Henrik Ståhl and @Anna Savina for the positive feedback. The stakeholder map effect worked really well and got some good feedback from the group - they almost felt like they were standing in front of two big physical boards and doing their stakeholder and empathy maps together.
I can also not understate how well the global map with names worked as an opening and closing round practice - especially with a group of people from all over the world who needed to get to know each other very quickly. It created a shared context and with the Miro timer, made opening rounds efficient, less awkward and more joyful.
Hi all! My name is Minh! and I’ve been using Miro for my graduate education. One of my favorite things to do is to scroll out of a project board and see all the brainstorming that happened.
For some it may look like a mess, but to the team it is a collection of all our cool ideas and hard work :)
A Miro Board that I am proud of is for one of my courses at University. I am trying to get better at Miro and decided to use Miro for a website redesign project. I am redesigning a website (Noah’s Ark Animal Sanctuary, http://www.noahsarkanimals.org/) and wanted to do some research that would help me identify user flow issues as well as usability testing. Eventually, this would be synthesized to a sitemap or information architecture. Creating this board has helped me identify how I want to organize the website redesign.
So when are we going to have a Miro community scavenger hunt based on those A-Miro-Zing Race templates?