Using the latest project management tools and technology to plan, track and report progress does not ensure that effective communication is taking place. Project leaders also need to regularly talk to their team and seek feedback.
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Let your knowledge management system benefit from pearls of spoken wisdom. The latest technology can capture your conversation for KM use--and it's not as expensive as you might think.
Communication is key, folks! Read why recognizing the impacts of customer type and complexity on project communications can keep your project healthy.
On-the-job training from a mentor can be the best and fastest way to learn how to manage projects. And no lesson will prove more valuable than the importance of communication. But if communication is so vital, why is it so hard to put into practice? Here are several reasons and their mentor-driven solutions.
The frequency and magnitude of IT project failures are so prevalent and epic that people can appear in denial of their ability to influence, or “in acceptance” that a certain percentage of projects just go south. Does it need to be that way? If we spent more time asking people where stuff could go wrong rather than making ever more polished models of flawed project plans, could we change the statistics?
The simple day-to-day interactions you have with your project team, sponsors and executives often determine your success. Yet few of us are trained to speak well. In this world of e-mail and automated reporting, good speech is a dying art. Here are some tips on how to talk better, the better to manage your colleagues and projects alike.
Selecting the right discussion package can be challenging. Here are a few options and approaches to consider in your quest for managed interaction.
Three day workshop to provide the skills, understanding and techniques necessary to plan and manage projects successfully. Suitable for all industry sectors.
With companies awash in projects that lack strategic clarity, no wonder so many initiatives fail outright or drift aimlessly to a slow death. The antidote is a process to set priorities, and some organizational “muscle” to keep the important projects front and center.
By practicing project management, organizations can realize a variety of initiatives. This article features the head of strategic planning and performance of the World Wildlife Fund (WWF) discussing the organization's project management practice.