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Cultivating Agile Practises & Principles

Updated: May 4, 2021


Education is the prime and fertile ground to expand agile practices beyond software development, teachers in middle schools, high schools, and universities around the world are beginning to use agile to create a culture of learning. Agile techniques are used to provide focus on prioritizing competing priorities. Face to face interaction, meaningful learning, self-organizing teams, and incremental and/or iterative learning that exploit the imagination are all agile principles that can change the mindset in the class room and advance educational goals.

Virtues such as an unagitated mind, firm mindedness, disinterestedness, contentment with one’s own duty, indifference to pleasure and pain, being the same towards honour and disgrace allow a person to perform his/her duty in most ethical manner.


The Disciplined Agile (DA) is captured in the form of principles, promises, and guidelines. • Principles. The principles provide a philosophical foundation for business agility. They are based on both lean and flow concepts. • Promises. The promises are agreements that we make with our fellow teammates, our stakeholders, and other people within our organization whom we interact with. The promises define a collection of disciplined behaviours that enable us to collaborate effectively and professionally. • Guidelines. These guidelines help us to be more effective in our way of working (WoW) and in improving our WoW over time.

Self-discipline, according to the Bhagavadgita, does not merely mean individual bodily, psychological, intellectual discipline, which of course is necessary. It is also universal and cosmic discipline.





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