Say the leader chose to go with a marriage situation.
That means each person in a two-person team would come up with one question that would help them discover whether or not their partner was suitable to be married to them.
Once each person has completed this step, allow 10-15 minutes for open conversation – much like a cocktail party – where everyone quizzes each other on their three questions.
The idea is to convince others that your lie is actually a truth, while on the other hand, you try to guess other people’s truths/lies by asking them questions.
This icebreaker not only gets coworkers talking to each other, but it also gets them working with one another.
It’s quite simple: the leader gets to decide the situation the question will pertain to.
Example situations include babysitting, leading the company, or being married.
After pairing participants into teams, the leader will pose this question: If you could ask just one question to discover a person’s suitability for (insert topic here), what would your question be?
Teams are more efficient and collaborative when they use Huddle.
However, even strong teams can benefit from team building exercises; they're a great way of improving communication, morale, motivation, productivity, helping employees or new teams to get to know each other better, and learning about one’s strengths and weaknesses.