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Requirements are a key driver for any project and there is a direct relationship between the accuracy of requirements and the outcome of a project. In many cases there is a direct link between scope and requirements, hence requirement definition impacts project scope. Every project benefits by having a well-defined project scope that helps define boundaries for the project, the primary outcome/goal/deliverable to be achieved and success metrics (what does "done" look like") We'll discuss how Design Sprint methods can be used to help project managers and teams at-large ensure alignment between current problem/challenge, scope of work and requirements for the project overall.
High-stress situations are common in the workplace today. The purpose of this article is to reflect on how a leader should deal with this kind of environment—and train their team—in the context of project management.
We hear a lot that project management is a marathon, not a sprint. That’s completely the wrong analogy…it shouldn’t be either. The work/life balance is supposed to be a real thing, so it's time we embrace striving for maximum success with minimum effort.
It's often useful to look at organizations, their culture and how they approach strategic initiatives through the lens of other disciplines just to explore whether there are useful metaphors to be found. And that brings us to a fascinating comparison with astrophysics.
ENG: A technique used to integrate all change activities into a total business sequence change program. All aspects of managerial, operational, social and technological change must be driven by the needs of the business (enterprise). All changes are identified and prioritized for proper sequencing to maximize the benefit stream vis-à-vis constraints
The Intentional Communication Course delivers the perfect transition model from Project Management to Project Leadership. Boost your Leadership Power and your Agile Project Performance with this foundational course. Join now with 60% Off Promo Code.
Everything we talked about since the start of the “mastering” series has been about relationships and making them stronger. Having a solid contract is a natural extension of those goals. When you have a great contract with the loop holes closed, you can focus on building a relationship as that is critical to project success. So, in short: A contract is a relationship and you create a project family. You agree to be bound together to get project management goals on the same page and deliver results.