Here are some awesome blog posts on creative uses of Trello from around the world.
The Changelog is a member supported blog, weekly newsletter and podcast that covers the intersection of software development and open source. Unfortunately, that newsletter almost came to a grinding halt last summer. Their manual process of generating newsletter templates became too cumbersome, so they did what any good devs would do and automated the process.
See how using Trello’s open API, creating CMS style boards, and a bit of pure brilliance led The Changelog to automatically generate and distribute their weekly newsletter.
The Magistrate, a marketing agency, was able to double its productivity by reevaluating its Trello workflow. What was their solution? Scrum.
Scrum is a way of working on projects that allows teams to move faster and be agile in their workflow. Check out how Scrum saved The Magistrate’s business and how they implemented it into their Trello workflow.
Getting your kids ready for back to school means organizing and keeping track of a ton of tasks. Whether it’s shopping for new clothes or filling out school paperwork, keeping track of all your to-do’s in one central location is essential.
For this, Cat Moon has the perfect solution: a Trello board. See how she is going back to school with kanban and keeping all her tasks on track.
Many of us in social media are still trying to master the black magic of what makes a post go viral and what fades away into the ephemeral unknown. One thing that is certain, though, is that when handling multiple social media accounts, blog posting schedules, and managing content from a team of writers, you need to have a process and stay organized.
Mat Houchens breaks down his workflow in this tutorial that is sure to turn any digital marketing professional into an agile wizard.
Whether you’re writing the next great novel or the latest installment in your fan fiction series, you need a place to log all your ideas and develop your plot. Desiree Moodie shows us how she keeps plotlines for her new book in order, creating cards for each scene and moving them along as each one gets refined.
That, however, is just the beginning of the story. Desiree provides plenty of examples of boards that she uses not only for her writing but also for how she manages her business and marketing efforts.
Everyone has dreams, goals, and aspirations. You know, places to travel, exotic foods to eat, caves to spelunk. Many people simply keep these ideas locked away in a journal, or turn their dreams into a pin on Pinterest. Daniel Furze decided to take his personal bucket list to the next level by open sourcing it and making it available to the world.
It's inspiring when people share public boards showcasing their product pipeline or game development, but this is the first time we've seen a public bucket list. Daniel is taking tips and suggestions from family and friends, and even hoping to see who’d like to join him on his adventures. Go check out this unique use of Trello and add this board idea to a bucket list of your very own.
Good or bad, we’d love to hear your thoughts. Find us on Twitter (@trello)!