Organizations and PMOs can create the right environment to organically develop project managers in-house. Here are five steps to getting it done.
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Delays in engineering, procurement and construction projects almost feel inevitable. However, they can be avoided if we understand and identify their causes before the start of the project—and try to mitigate the gaps during the project lifecycle.
The end of the year often represents closure on projects and a mini-break before the start of the next year’s projects. How should a new PM (and all of us!) take advantage of that?
There are many available techniques for estimation; however, during the RFP/proposal stage, estimation becomes a challenge due to the high level of scope and information, short durations, urgent submissions, etc. One has to rely on a work breakdown methodology and past experience to derive the schedule, effort and resource requirements. This sample template will help you log a variety of planning activities.
Use this sample monthly progress report (created for a construction/engineering project) as an outline and adapt for your own project. It contains sections for an EVA summary, progress analysis, procurements and more.
Projects are about transition from one state to a desirably better state. Management is often viewed as a source of confusion. So lets break down the confusion and build up the means for transition to meaningful deliveries.
This is a blog for solo and stand-alone efforts in project management. Most project managing has to be done individually, be it at the start of the career, when a new business starts, when learning, or in small companies. This blog will address the complexities or simplicity of having to do project management when there is no team but yourself.
This webinar explores the gift that project management can be, when it's approached in just the right way.