In case you actually read this description, the beginning of the blog is about preparing for the PMP exam. It then evolved into maintaining my credential. After taking a break for a few years, I'm back and will be blogging about project management, in general, and probably a bit of agile on a regular basis.
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At the end of the day - project management processes need to be practical. Why do work if it isn't directly contributing to an outcome? That just makes sense. . . that's being 'street smart'.
Lets have some thoughts on what should be important for a successful medium to large sized company - an employee satisfaction or to be business oriented?
As an "accidental" project manager, it's very satisfying to contribute to the project management community online with anectdotes and stories I've picked up from my own experience. I hope you enjoy our daily conversation.
Bas de Baar is a Dutch visual facilitator, creating visual tools for dialogue. He is dedicated to improve the dialogue we use to make sense of change.
As The Project Shrink, this is the riddle he tries to solve:
“If you are a Project Manager that operates for a short period of time in a foreign organization, with a global team you don’t know, in a domain you would not know, using virtual communication, high uncertainty, limited authority and part of what you do out in the open on the Internet, how do you make it all work?”
A blog that looks at all aspects of project and program finances from budgets, estimating and accounting to getting a pay rise and managing contracts. Written by Elizabeth Harrin from GirlsGuideToPM.com.
I'm not a project manager, but I play one on the internet. As editorial director of gantthead since 2000, I have been living in the project management world for a decade now, and I'd like to share my inside-outsider view of the art, science, discipline and industry of project management
Cornelius Fichtner help you with your PMP Exam Prep (https://www.project-management-prepcast.com) as well as earn free PDUs (www.pm-podcast.com/pdu). Passing the PMP Exam is tough, but keeping your PMP Certification alive is just as challenging. Preparing for the exam requires an in-depth study of the PMBOK Guide and dedicated study discipline. And once you are PMP certified, then you are required to earn 60 Professional Development Units (PDUs) every 3 years to keep your certification alive. Let me help you make this journey easier with tips and tricks on how to prepare for and pass the exam as well as efficiently earning your PDUs once you are certified.