Project Management
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1917 items found

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Risk Register Tool

PREMIUM deliverable
by Mrinmoy Dutta

This Excel sheet contains a Risk Register with sections for quantitative and qualitative analysis, risk response planning and change control; along with a summary, a calculations table and more.

Project HEADWAY: What We’ve Learned From A Pandemic

PREMIUM presentation
by Mark Mullaly, Ph.D., PMP

On the date of this webinar, it will have been just passed a year since the world went over the cliff-edge of Covid-19, and found our reality ever-changed. Plunged into a disaster that few saw coming (although the threads and warnings were out there), we have struggled to adapt and cope ever since. Employees and whole organizations transitioned from commuting to working at home, virtually overnight. Supply chains were radically overhauled. Our perceptions of “essential workers” were expanded, as was our awareness of the inequities and challenges that many of these workers face. For project managers, how project work has been coordinated and delivered has been significantly transformed. We have had to innovate on the fly, figuring out strategies to plan, coordinate and engage teams that are not just distant, but facing their own challenges. There have been successes and victories, and there have been challenges and roadblocks. This webinar serves as a much needed review of lessons observed, that hopefully we can all learn from.

Risk Management Template

PREMIUM deliverable
by Anna Tulchinsky

Prevent problems on your project using this Excel template, which includes a Risk Registry with accompanying Risk Assessment and Risk Matrix sheets.

Project HEADWAY: What We Can Automate… And What We Can’t

PREMIUM presentation
by Mark Mullaly, Ph.D., PMP

This webinar explores what is possible to automate, and also tries to help identify the limits of automation. It considers whether there are aspects of project management that will wholly be supported by automation, those instances where it might provide decision support and also those dimensions of the role that are likely to stubbornly resist automation for some time to come.

Communication Format Log

PREMIUM deliverable
by Verónica Elizabeth Pozo Ruiz

This Excel template allows you to keep track of various communication forms and technologies for your project, including the location, type and method. Alter the drop-down menus to suit your project.

Project HEADWAY: Reconnecting with Project Management

PREMIUM presentation
by Mark Mullaly, Ph.D., PMP

We start our project management journey as a search for tools to get organized and structured, to get things done, to organize and structure our work. It is a focus outward, looking for answers and solutions to questions and problems. At some point, we transition to a consuming of project management as defined and practiced. We learn structure and order, sequence and steps. There are boundaries, and within those boundaries there are espoused and recommended (dare we call them “best”?) practices. Eventually, we hit a point where we need to reconcile these perspectives. We recognize that the universal definition doesn’t suit all situations. We also come to appreciate the value of our own viewpoint and perspectives. We need to reconnect with where we started, and understand how all the pieces fit together for us.

Project HEADWAY: What I Have Learned About Volunteer Leadership

PREMIUM presentation
by Mark Mullaly, Ph.D., PMP

It is one thing to manage or lead in a professional setting. It is an entirely different thing to lead in a volunteer setting. Volunteers are there of their own free will, and choose whether (and how much) to participate in any given project. Their choice to be involved is wanting to contribute, to be a part of something and to make a difference. They will only be present to the extent that they believe that is true. The experience is also a social one; it is where people look to connect, to find community and to find like minds. That means that leading in a volunteer situation requires a deft touch. We can't require, expect or demand. And while we often don't have much control at work, no where is that reality more clearly demonstrated than in a voluntary setting. This presentation explores successful strategies for leading volunteers.

Project HEADWAY: What I Have Learned About Volunteer Leadership

PREMIUM presentation
by Mark Mullaly, Ph.D., PMP

It is one thing to manage or lead in a professional setting. It is an entirely different thing to lead in a volunteer setting. Volunteers are there of their own free will, and choose whether (and how much) to participate in any given project. Their choice to be involved is wanting to contribute, to be a part of something and to make a difference. They will only be present to the extent that they believe that is true. The experience is also a social one; it is where people look to connect, to find community and to find like minds. That means that leading in a volunteer situation requires a deft touch. We can't require, expect or demand. And while we often don't have much control at work, no where is that reality more clearly demonstrated than in a voluntary setting. This presentation explores successful strategies for leading volunteers.

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"The greatest deception men suffer is from their own opinions."

- Leonardo Da Vinci