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The Six- Phase Project Process

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Andrew Larson

on 11 June 2011

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Transcript of The Six- Phase Project Process

The Six- Phase
Problem Solving Process Phase I:
Understand the Goals Phase II:
Solution Criteria Phase III:
Generating Possible Solutions Phase IV:
Picking a Solution Phase V:
Designing, Implementing and Running
the Solution Phase VI:
Did We Succeed? Build an amazing treehouse for my boys
that will last until they move out. Cost: under $500

Must meet building inspection safety codes

Built from durable, weatherproof materials

Big enough for five

Between 12- 15 ft. off the ground

Trap door Design:
Pirate ship
Airplane crash
Submarine Materials:
Brands Inc.
Junkyard Location in yard:
Oak tree in side yard
Maple in back yard
Pine in front yard Evaluate the Pros and Cons of each possibility
and make the best choice (based on Solution Criteria) Blueprints and budget (may require several revisions to met costs/ safety requirements)
Gather materials and build Evaluate final outcome with respect to Solution Criteria...
Do my kids love it? Is it safe? Did we meet budget? Are all the neighborhood kids flocking?
If we didn't succeed, what mistakes can we now apply to future projects?

CELEBRATE the successes!!! LEARN FROM the shortcomings!! The Six- Phase Project Process can be used to
manage any Project- Based Learning experience,
in any content setting, and at any grade level. It's not a new idea; most high- functioning organizations (Cummins, the U.S. Military, etc.) have similar processes. This begs the question: why shouldn't teachers AND STUDENTS learn this approach, too? Let's try it! So how does it work?
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