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Steph Troeth
Guest Lecturer (UX)
gre.ac.uk

Using Jobs-To-Be-Done for Product Strategy

The concept of a "job" in "Jobs-To-Be-Done" is neatly encapsulated by a oft-quoted line from Theodore Levitt: "People want a quarter-inch hole, not a quarter inch drill". Originating in market research and strategy, Jobs-to-Be-Done (JTBD) is a set of frameworks that is rapidly being recognised and adopted by product teams and UX practitioners worldwide as an effective way to identify and to define user needs.

Based on several years of using JTBD in her own work, Steph will demystify the applications of JTBD Theory, introduce you to the core methods in this hands-on workshop and show you how you can best incorporate it it into your product design process.


Key takeaways

  • Practicing the original JTBD Switch interview technique

  • Adapting the Switch interview technique

  • Writing lightweight Switch interview scripts

  • Interviewing for outcomes

  • Capturing functional, emotional and social jobs

  • Analysing Switch interviews for insights using the Four Forces

  • Writing job statements, outcomes statements and job stories

  • Evaluating how JTBD fits into your product process


About the instructor

Steph Troeth
Guest Lecturer (UX) at University of Greenwich

Steph is an independent strategist and researcher. She was most recently the Head of Research at digital agency Clearleft, where she helped companies and organisations build customer intelligence through combining design research with other disciplines. Previously, she led design research at the Telegraph and spearheaded European customer research with MailChimp.

In 20 years of working in the digital industry, Steph has worn many hats, including a product lead for a startup in digital publishing and a director of technology at a digital agency. She is also a regular speaker at conferences and guest lectures annually at the University of Greenwich. When not bound to a digital device, she makes things by hand, grows edible flowers and has a tendency to cook enough to feed a continent at a time. She now lives on her 4th continent on her 4th island in the UK.

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