The Experience

Fatigue and collaboration remain challenges of virtual work. We recreated physical meetings in virtual space – but we did not establish the ‘ritual and routine’ that made in-person work more predictable and less taxing.

Stanford’s Glenn Fajardo and a group of researchers have found virtual meetings can be satisfying experiences with high-quality human connection – but only when given proper context or ritual.

Glenn joins you live to explain ritual and help your team create its OWN rituals to improve YOUR virtual workplace.

International-Ready International-Ready
$1,500 for up to 15 people
Artboard 1 48-hour hold available
L&D budget friendly

Meets requirements for most corporate learning and development budgets.
See below for details.

The Creators

Glenn Fajardo is the co-author of the January 2021 “Rituals for Virtual Meetings: Creative Ways to Engage People and Strengthen Relationships” and a fellow at the Stanford University School of Design.

Glenn has spent the past five years teaching executive education classes at Stanford that emphasized how people can be creative together when they are far apart, including “Design Across Borders”, “Design Insider / Outsider” and “Long Distance Design”.

Glenn has been a student of virtual collaboration since 2008, working with teams across six continents engaged in social impact work. He was formerly the Director of the Global Network Co-Design Practice of TechSoup, and is trained in nuclear engineering and public policy.

Use Cases

This experience can help your team accomplish several goals. Read more about the needs this experience could fill for your team.

Bond and Engage

Run an Agile Project


Helen • October 2021

VP Events at $200M SaaS company

“…such a great international experience. wonderful for teams all-over.”


Arnaud • November 2021

Engineering leader with team of 8

“…phenomenal content and game; my team loved it.”

Philippe • November 2021

Product manager with team of 8

“…Glenn is a true expert; we loved that we got to make our own ‘ritual’.”