When tasks are completed, between Mike and Thang, they get tested in staging server before beying deployed live.Since I manage most of the front-end and UI/UX design, when they come across new designs that are needed, the just add it to my list for me to get through.I’ll update the design, push it to a Github repo we have for the front-end files, and Mike and Thang will bring it to life.For bug tracking and support, we communicate with our CrewFire beta customers right now in a private Facebook group.They can post any bugs, issues, or ideas they have. We address them and respond:
That’s basically how we work. It’s super simple, fluid, and flexible. Quick and dirty at it’s best.I mentioned Thang earlier. He’s our first full-time team member working on product with us.In the next few months, we’re looking forward to bringing on more team members on both product and marketing/sales (modestly... we have sky-high revenue ambitions, but aim to achieve them with a small, tight team. More on that in a future post).So in the near future, we’ll likely find ourselves in the position where implementing a management process will become valuable and, eventually, necessary to continue operating smoothly.It’ll be, I think, about striking a balance. In any creative field, room for flexibility and fluidity is important.But, as we grow, some structure and process will be important to keep us productive, on track, and able to ignore the riff-raff so we can focus our creativity in the right places.