Boost Team Performance by Writing Proper User Stories

Poor user stories slow teams down and make them unpredictable. Proper user stories make teams more reliable. Clarity about what’s to be done and why vastly improves the chances of it getting done in time. Small, independent user stories also allow the business to change course quickly. This article explains how to tell if your user stories are good enough, what should and shouldn’t be in one, and what the first definition of “ready” should be.

1- Write user stories from a user perspective

2- Add specific, clear acceptance criteria

3- Make sure the product is shippable when the user story is done

4- Create small user stories

5- Create user stories that can be picked up autonomously

6- This is document is your first definition of ready

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