Making good meetings great

This exercise is great for developing the structure of your meetings, talks or performance reviews.

  1. Spread out the Dialoogle picture cards.
  2. Ask the participants to pair up, preferably with someone they don’t know very well.
  3. One person in each pair chooses two cards. One should illustrate an experience from a meeting that was particularly productive, useful or interesting. The other card should illustrate something that could inspire the person to change something at the next meeting.
  4. Ask each pair to form groups of four with another pair and tell each other about their chosen picture cards.
  5. Ask the groups to choose one or two cards (depending on time constraints and the number of participants) to present to the whole group.
  6. Have all the participants pick out the best ideas and rate them (1st choice, 2nd choice…)
  7. At the next meeting, you place the card representing the no. 1 idea in the centre of the table. This picture card will serve as a catalyst for turning the idea into a good habit.
  8. Once you have established the first idea as a good habit, you can add a second picture card to the table. It may take a while to implement the first good habit; continue to use the first picture card until it succeeds.

In small groups of 2-3 persons, you can ask the participants to begin by doing the exercise by themselves.

  • 840 picture cards
    7 pcs. Magnum Set (19x19 cm)

    7 pcs. Pocket Set (9x9 cm)

    21 exercises in a eBook (PDF)

  • 120 picture cards
    1 pcs. Magnum Set (19x19 cm)
    1 pcs. Pocket Set (9x9 cm)
    21 exercises in an eBook (PDF)

  • 60 picture cards
    1 pcs. Pocket Set (9x9 cm)





Innovation is discovering, developing and applying new ideas in known workflows and processes. Give innovation a boost with images.



90% of the brain’s sensory input comes from visual sources. Images start thought tracks in the brain. If they cross each other in new combinations, new ideas emerge.



Creativity unfolds when we use imagery and try to combine different and seemingly independent motifs with each other.