Teams collaborate to create a giant painting reflecting company values.
The Big Picture team building exercise commences with individuals joining into small teams. Teams collect brushes, paint, a diagram outlining their individual canvas and, a blank canvas. They then set about as a team to mix paints to create the right colours and paint their canvas. Soon into the exercise, teams realise that in order for the overall artwork to be successful they need to collaborate with other teams. Once complete, the highlight of The Big Picture is the final reveal where, following a debriefing session, the masterpiece is unveiled to all participants for the first time, which always results in loud cheers and thunderous applause.
Every now and then it is important to step back and look at the ‘big picture’, particularly when looking at an organisation and how its people operate and communicate internally. In The Big Picture the importance of teamwork, cooperation and communication is reinforced through the process of painting an artistic masterpiece of truly epic proportions. Prior to the activity, our graphic designers work with you to create an artwork that is reflective of your goals, values, mission and vision. Inspirational in its scale, and with a spectacular reveal, The Big Picture is truly a golden moment for any company to celebrate a shared vision and be inclusive with its employees.
If your team can't be in the same city or the same physical space try the online version of this activity designed especially for remote teams. Its a great way to engage, motivate and connect a team of people who work remotely. Using online conferencing our skilled facilitators will be there to guide your participants throughout the experience. Get in touch to find out how we can customise this experience for your remote team.
Thanks for turning a very suspicious and cynical crowd into an enthusiastic and excited bunch of people. The impact that the Big Picture had on the whole company was absolutely amazing. People still can't believe that they played a part in creating the masterpiece which now stands in the Atrium.