The RSA uses cookies on this website. By using this website you are agreeing to our use of cookies. To find out more read our cookie policy and privacy policy. More Info

RSA Creativity in Public Services Network: applying the TRIZ methodology

Fellowship Event

 - 

Romney Room, RSA House, London

  • Creativity
  • Public services
  • Fellowship

The challenge of maintaining and improving public services in tough times requires creative thinking. Join us to learn more about TRIZ, the theory trying to tackle this.

TRIZ - an acronym for Theory of Inventive Problem Solving - is a powerful methodology for thinking systematically about ways to tackle difficult problems. TRIZ is based on extensive research to determine underlying patterns of creativity among hundreds of thousands of inventions.

Join Ketan Varia FRSA (Kinetik Solutions) and Neil Reeder FRSA(Head & Heart Economics) on 24 January. Bring your real life service issues for a chance to test and problem solve them with the TRIZ method. 

Please let us know you’re coming by registering your place using the link above.

If you have any access requirements or require any reasonable adjustments, please let the team know: networks@rsa.org.uk.

Location: The Romney Room, RSA House,  8 John Adam Street, London, WC2N 6EZ

Related events

  • RSA Creativity in Public Services Network: Reflection During Change

    Online via Zoom

    Join us to reflect on creative changes in our public services in response to Covid-19.

  • RSA Creativity in Public Services Network: applying the TRIZ methodology

    Romney Room, RSA House, London

    The challenge of maintaining and improving public services in tough times requires creative thinking. TRIZ – an acronym for Theory of Inventive Problem Solving -is trying to tackle this. Join us to learn more, and test it out.

  • RSA Creativity in Public Services Network Event

    St Luke's Community Centre, London

    Effective communication with service users and citizens is a perennial challenge for public services. It is difficult enough when they are “people like us.” But many public services really struggle to engage with, and above all truly listen to, those who “don’t speak our language”, or may be suspicious of officialdom or distracted by other challenges in their lives. Events in the news, ranging from the Grenfell Tower tragedy to the Universal Credit roll-out, forcibly remind us how dialogue can be ineffective or non-existent. Join experts involved in the RSA’s Citizen’s Economic Council, local government and healthcare to offer your experience and learn from others, with opportunities for networking at the end of the evening.