Teach Agile Thinking and DEMONSTRATE THE Scrum Framework with LEGO!

The Book Is Out:



You can also download a free guide in English 
or other languages from this website.

This is a new book released 31 January 2017 by Alexey Krivitsky who has invented lego4scrum back in 2009 or so.


This is the third and by now the most complete guide with a foreword by Henrik Kniberg. This book summarises years of experiments and hundreds of lego4scrum workshops with groups of 10 to 150 participants. It will let you teach Scrum in a complete new, fresh and also fun way.



This book is written for:

  • Scrum Trainers exploring way of adding more elements of interactivity and gaming into the trainings turning them more to “from the back of the room” kind of things.
  • Agile Coaches looking for new training and coaching ideas with some elements of serious plays and simulations.
  • Scrum Masters willing to get ideas how to introduce agile thinking to new teams and newcomers in a fun and easy way.
  • Professors and Teachers trying to adapt their teaching style to the ever-changing world that is full of games, fun and LEGO.
  • Anyone else who is in charge of "installing Agile thinking and Scrum in a workspace".

lego4scrum 3.0 incorporates the following popular agile coaching techniques:

  • user story mapping
  • magic estimates
  • overall backlog refinement with multiple teams
  • joint multi-team scrum meetings
  • continuous integration and deployment
  • and more little tips and tricks to make the simulation valuable and fun.

Get the book, get some LEGOs and have fun with this.

Join Our #Slack Community:

Ask any question on the simulation.

Talk to other facilitators.

Help improve the simulation.


Get connected with the book author.


 Share your stories.

And much more!


Join our #slack team.

Learn More:


Planning to teach Scrum?

Consider bringing a bag of LEGO!


Get advices to make the simulation a great experience not only for your students but as well for yourself. The original paper by Alexey Krivitsky gives the bare minimum to get it going. 




Have just run the simulation?

Write it up!


We'd love to post your reports as  a blog post, a link to your article, photos or video as many other trainers have already done.





English is too easy?

Consider the choice of 20 languages!


You are very much welcome to contribute to our community with a translation into your language. Help contribute. 





scaled lego4scrum - done with 155 people!

Recently I had a chance to run lego4scrum for ... 155 people. And it was fun!

The simulation started with explaining the ideas of the LeSS and LeSS Huge frameworks.


Then we run a team self-design workshop where all participants create 22 teams based on their skills and some other constraints.


Six product managers played a Product Owner team with a Chief Product Owner in charge of the overall product visioning and alignment.


This was a Lego Enterprise with a mission of providing long-distance sightseeing trips to city citizens. The enterprise received its initial funding and was expected to get profitable as soon as possible.


Based on presented market needs (users were willing to travel and pay for certain destinations) the Product was split into six Requirements Areas (one for each of the cities) each with an Area Product Owner and 3-6 teams to work on a specific city with its infrastructure.


Then all Requirement Area groups had a simultaneous Initial Product Backlog Refinement session for about 15 minutes defining product elements to get built. This process was facilitated by a pair of ScrumMasters serving each group.


Surprisingly a community of practice emerged during these discussions - representatives of different groups started to design a transportation hub with a goal to minimize the needed material (the materials had to be bought and were expensive).


Then a multi-team Sprint Planning for 22 teams all in our room. Just 3 minutes. All teams created their Sprint Backlog and also a visual Sprint Board to visualize sprint progress...


The Enterprise nearly broke after the 1st sprint - too much material spent on cities (Lego bricks had its price) and very little buses and roads to actually help making money (Oops!).


After a series of retrospectives: one per a Requirement Area and then an Overall one, the Enterprise agreed on its key improvements.


Surprisingly, the market changed too. Right after "Brexit" everyone was willing to leave London, and also due to the Christmas time Prague became the number-one destination. This came to a big surprise to the teams and the Product Onwers since Prague was not in a list of the six initial cities... Inspect and adapt!


The 2nd sprint demonstrated the whole power of self-organization and unleashed creativity. The teams were able to demonstrate 6 cities interconnected with transportation lines cruising passengers and they made good profit!

Read More 6 Comments

Teaching Agile through Games

Wesley van Heije has just submitted an experience report on teach Scrum with LEGO.

Check it out: Teaching Agile through Games

Image by Hakan Forss


New LEGO Sets

Hey LEGO Lovers,


The LEGO Set referred to in the facilitator's guide is no longer available in stores.

So here are few ideas for its replacement.

LEGO German shop:

  1. Creative Suitcase (#10682)
  2. Große-Kreativ-Steinebox (#10697)

Video: Scrum Simulation with LEGO

Filmed and shared by Jan Kees Velthoven


Video: lego4scrum workshop in 53 seconds

Filmed and shared by Bartosz Zieleźnik

Bartosz has shared with us recently an amazing video from his lego4scrum workshop.

Enjoy every second!