Written by Jessica Galang

While Nulogy started in 2003, as the team scaled, the founders felt that they were struggling to encourage healthy collaboration between their employees. “We were hearing people say that they don’t want to work with so-and-so, or ‘I always feel like I’m getting steamrolled by someone in meetings’,” said Wong.

With over 100 people today, Wong shared his key ‘kung fu fiving’ rule: asking a question, having people vote based on a scale of zero to five, and talking about the results. “By doing this, you comfortably have unbiased input from everyone on a topic. It’s very fast, natural, and draws out people’s opinions,” said Wong.

Watch Wong use it in action at TechTO below:


StartUp HERE Toronto is a publishing partner of Betakit and this article was originally published on their site.