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For example, a façade of a house (metaphorically speaking) and then the group will turn to the backyard.These can also be problems, or the benefits, or the facts, reducing distractions and supporting cross pollination of thought.The hats aid individuals in addressing problems from a variety of angles, and focus individuals on deficiencies in the way that they approach problem solving.Even with good courtesy and clear shared objectives in any collaborative thinking activity there is a natural tendency for "spaghetti thinking" where one person is thinking about the benefits while another considers the facts and so on. Everyone considers and all look in the same direction together.These metaphors allow for a more complete and elaborate segregation of the thinking directions.The six thinking hats indicate problems and solutions about an idea the thinker may come up with.Next the discussion may move between White hat thinking as part of developing information and Black hat thinking to develop criticisms of the solution set.Because everyone is focused on a particular approach at any one time, the group tends to be more collaborative than if one person is reacting emotionally (Red hat) while another person is trying to be objective (White hat) and still another person is being critical of the points which emerge from the discussion (Black hat).
gut instinct, pessimistic judgement, neutral facts). None of these directions is a completely natural way of thinking, but rather how some of us already represent the results of our thinking.This pace is believed to have a positive impact on the thinking process, in accordance with Malcolm Gladwell's theories on "blink" thinking.De Bono believed that the key to a successful use of the Six Thinking Hats methodology was the deliberate focusing of the discussion on a particular approach as needed during the meeting or collaboration session.Switching to a direction is symbolized by the act of putting on a coloured hat, either literally or metaphorically.This metaphor of using an imaginary hat or cap as a symbol for a different thinking direction was first mentioned by De Bono as early as 1971 in his book "Lateral Thinking for Management" when describing a brainstorming framework.