Specifically designed to emphasise organisational values through an engaging and collaborative team event, The Big Picture is a corporate painting team building activity for twelve or more delegates. Attendees are separated into teams and given one or more canvases to paint, as well as a detailed diagram showing how their canvas(es) should look upon completion. Then, much like a painting class, the team building participants must visit an “Art Shop” to collect the resources they need including paints, trays, brushes and more. Over time, teams become aware that the true purpose of the activity is to practise communication and collaboration, with each canvas containing one part of a greater image. Once participants have finished their paintings, the event reaches its finale when each canvas is slotted together on a frame, creating a single piece of artwork built through cooperation and unity.
Whether your organisation is small and tight-knit or an international business working around the globe, teamwork, trust and communication are still essential for achieving success. This corporate painting team building game is a great way of encouraging employees to see how important they are in the bigger picture, no matter how small their individual role is. Before the day of the event, one of our graphic designers will work closely with you to create a bespoke work of art that reflects your organisation’s goals, mission or vision. As well as being left with a piece of company art for your office or workplace, The Big Picture’s emphasis on key organisational values helps employees become more united in their passion for the business, improving staff loyalty and productivity. Inspired by group painting classes, this team building event is sure to help improve communication and align staff with your organisational goals.
Thanks for turning a very suspicious and cynical crowd into an enthusiastic and excited bunch of people. The impact that the Big Picture had on the whole company was absolutely amazing. People still can't believe that they played a part in creating the masterpiece which now stands in the Atrium.