The effort and cost involved in risk model implementation, as well as a tendency toward optimism, can make it difficult to build consensus for a structured risk management process. The author offers tips for building trust in the process starting with simplifying the risk model to gain management involvement.
Many entities use logical framework analysis (LFA) as a project planning and management tool that is part of almost every project document. LFA is sometimes called a work breakdown structure, but its structure is different. Considering these terminology differences, this article attempts to explain the relation between WBS and LFA.
Since the author's last popular look at helpful study tips, the Project Management Institute (PMI) has published A Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK® Guide)—Sixth Edition, and there are just as many questions this time around. It's time to crack the code...again!
Project management is more than leadership. Can you perform the tasks of the role of project manager consistently—and at a high level? Are you aware that there’s a certain degree of duality that comes with the role? Let's dig a little deeper into each side of the PMI Talent Triangle® to help you improve your skills.
By going out of our way to make studying pleasurable, we begin to dread it less, then feel neutral about it and eventually enjoy it. But how the heck do you enjoy learning about earned value or resolving team conflict? The key is to separate our emotions about the subject matter from the learning experience.
Every project manager is familiar with the project management triangle, comprised of scope, time and cost. Quality, resources and risk are additional factors that must be accounted for to achieve project success. The focus here is to understand how these constraints are still relevant in the age of agile.