Editor’s Note: In the final installment of our four-part series (here’s last week’s installment) on restorative practices in the workplace, author Richard Cohen talks about why he created the website “Check-in Success” from which the following is excerpted. This series is also part of our ongoing efforts to apply restorative practices to the six facets […]
“Experienced facilitators have long understood the power and importance of check-ins. Today there is a growing appreciation and increasing evidence for why this straightforward practice improves group performance.”
Check-ins are a simple, deceptively powerful approach that encourages each person in a meeting to speak and be heard by their peers. Leaders use check-ins deliberately to further a group’s development and ultimately, to enable it to perform at the highest level.