Asana is the easiest way for teams to track their work. From tasks and projects to conversations and dashboards, Asana enables teams to move work from start to finish and get results. Asana was started after Dustin Moskovitz and Justin Rosenstein built an internal tool at Facebook, which quickly changed how the company coordinates. They realized this technology could help every organization achieve their goals. Now, Asana is a team of over 100 peers across 3 offices in SF, NYC, and Dublin, with investors including Benchmark Capital, Andreessen Horowitz, Founders Fund, and Peter Thiel.
Anyone can look at an Asana project and immediately understand what’s going on. I can hire someone new, give them a login to Asana, and say ‘These are the teams you should join,’ and I don’t need to train them on how to use it. That’s powerful.
Asana’s Calendars have helped us visualize the work ahead, assess our team’s workload, and deliver projects on time. We can look out across the next few months or simply drill down into this week to make sure we’re on track to complete our goals.
Asana is the glue that connects our 3 production offices in San Francisco, London, and Sydney. It gives our content operation a transparency that's impossible with email, enabling sales, marketing, PR, and finance a vital window into our schedule and workflow. Since adopting it we've been able to dispense with several expensively maintained in-house solutions, and we've worked with Asana's excellent customer feedback team to have features built in that suit our needs.
We've significantly cut down on our internal email; we can now reference our work in Asana and I no longer need to sort through an endless amount of email threads. Asana serves as our history. I can keep everything documented and find previous notes through Asana's powerful search feature.
Using Asana, we can easily collect product feedback and bugs from everyone in the company, then parse, discuss, distribute and prioritize the work. Asana has became an indispensable group communication tool.
I love the flexibility of Asana. At Rdio, we use it for just about everything; from prioritizing our product roadmap, to tracking smaller one-off tasks, to collaborating on meeting agendas. Its simple and intuitive design makes it easy to get the entire company excited about using it.
It is important that we can see what each person on the team is working on, at a moments notice, to avoid duplicated efforts. Emails can go lost and one-on-one conversations are isolated, so having a tool like Asana changes the way we operate and collaborate. Asana offers us transparency in our work, keeping everyone accountable and on task. Unlike other tools that where you are working within a restricted system, Asana adapts to you.
When you are working with long drawn-out processes, like synthesizing large molecules of DNA, having a tool like Asana is indispensable. Asana took all the energy that was reserved for back and forth communication and put it into the heart of our actual work.
Asana simply becomes institutional memory. Most important, Asana creates trust within the group, a cornerstone of today’s fast-paced, virtual knowledge workers. Asana is the single best tool to turn activities into accomplishments.
We decided to give Asana a try. We were quickly able to eliminate the drudgery of sending update emails and reporting on progress in weekly meetings. Now, if I want to know what’s going on with a project or what the status of anything is, I just look at Asana and everything is instantly clear. Asana makes our process so much more efficient. It removes all the waste in communication.
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