Nothing is worse than starting a project only to realize that you aren’t as prepared as you thought you were. Being unprepared for a big installation can potentially cost you money that you hadn’t budgeted for the project.
Think Paint is proud to be working with a number of incredible organizations around the country. One of these organizations is the Ronald McDonald House Charities of San Diego, working with them for their Tables for Tots event.
You’ve installed beautiful dry erase walls to enhance your workplace and give your associates a place to collaborate and come up with new ideas. Over time, a few scratches start to appear, ruining the functionality of the whiteboard paint.
The practice of writing on walls is most often associated with vandalism and unsupervised toddlers. From phone numbers scribbled in bathroom stalls to elaborate graffiti on the sides of buildings, people love to leave their mark.
Great ideas are everywhere around us, but we often don’t open our eyes for what’s already in front of us and thus can’t let the creativity out.
It shouldn’t take any effort to come up with something unique, to think of an innovative way to do regular stuff, to find an existing problem and build an even better solution that will change people’s lives.
There’s potential within each of us and working on ideas we believe in is the way to unleash it. But that can only happen if we let our creative juices flow and start finding ideas in everyday life. Here are some ways to start doing it today:
Collaboration is more than throwing a group of people together to work on a project. Collaboration is an understanding that it takes the whole group to achieve the shared vision. Each person is dedicated to their fellow team members and motivated to make a contribution.
One of the most common questions we get about ThinkPaint pertains to how it works. For those who have never before seen whiteboard paint in action, it's an astounding product – but how exactly are we able to coat any surface in a paint that near-instantly turns it into a smooth, dry erase surface?