Work & play Teambuilding

Work & Play teambuilding

To have a team cooperate smoothly, requires a minimum of trust and respect. Link to this a common goal, and you have an excellent foundation to further develop the team.

To respect one another, Prana starts with a healthy dose of self-knowledge. We make combined use of small, challenging assignments, a personality analysis and moments of reflection.

Our proven Work & Play method combines a theoretical framework and insights, with fun and playful (outdoor) assignments. You will be invited to look into a mental mirror; one that your colleagues can also see, and vice versa.

During the interaction and feedback, it gradually becomes clearer where everyone can contribute to the team (the common goal), and where the members would like to receive assistance.

With the necessary Selfcoaching and communication techniques, we enthusiastically set to work on further developing the teams

Our ingredients

  • Challenging & playful (outdoor) assignments
  • Adapted to all levels and physical abilities
  • Developing your self-knowledge
  • Personality analysis
  • Communication skills
  • Factual practice-based feedback moments
  • Conversion to factual working reality
  • Possibly combined with a guided brainstorming session
  • Resulting in a concrete plan of action


Perhaps it is time to get together and creatively discuss what we can do for your team?

“I always thought that team building or playing games was a waste of money. But, with their concept of work & play, Prana have convinced me to think differently. The assignments were selected in such a way that there were many difficulties that we had to tackle as a group. It was only afterwards that I realised that the exercise was accessible to everyone. Everyone was involved (both thinkers and doers), which was very good to see. What I found particularly surprising and instructive, was the time that was taken afterwards to discuss our behaviour, our approach and the team process. Visually, it became very clear how people behave when tension or stress occurred at critical moments during the game. After a short intro about stress, we spontaneously started talking about our own stress issues and pitfalls. Our mutual respect has only increased.

Afterwards, we continued with our brainstorming session with regard to our own work situation. In which processes do we make the same mistakes as during the game? Can we apply the same methodology to improve those processes? It was striking how many similarities we could see. Currently, we have a brief follow-up session every four months, using the same method. I can only recommend it."