Overall Satisfaction with Miro
Miro allows us to collaborate across geographies and timezones, and to work together both synchronously and asynchronously in a way that would otherwise require the team to be all together in a room with a wall-size whiteboard (this is actually how I previously ran projects). We use Miro for ideation, product management (e.g comparing user journeys), prioritization of tasks and many more "odd jobs."
- Infinite whiteboard for stickies, wireframes etc
- Cross border collaboration
- Access control
- Collaboration with large teams can become laggy and lots of content
- Moving boards across teams is not straightforward
- Wireframing tools are quite basic
Miro is simple to implement. Active tutorial makes the basic functionality easy to grasp for new users.
Miro integrates with a limited range of enterprise products, although this is expanding via their API. Recent integrations with MS Teams and Notion are particularly useful.
As per my previous responses, Miro has helped our team collaborate across the globe. Specifically, we have team members across UK, India, Singapore, the Philippines, and the Netherlands who regularly need to collaborate.
Do you think Miro delivers good value for the price?
Are you happy with Miro's feature set?
Did Miro live up to sales and marketing promises?
Did implementation of Miro go as expected?
Would you buy Miro again?
We recently completed a series of user interviews. Miro allowed us to seamlessly gather and group related pains, gains, and frictions, as well as map out a user journey. We then used these insights to run an ideation workshop with 15 team members from across the business and in multiple geographies. Miro is great for the above. However, when it comes to creating a work plan, we take the tasks and priorities generated and move them into task management software.