How do organizations survive the current economic challenges, while still maintaining their strategic focus towards a digitally enabled, future-ready enterprise? Here is some practical guidance.
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New technologies will increasingly be brought in to your projects to solve business problems. You can be disrupted by this—or use it as an opportunity to show that you are a project manager ready for the future. Here are some tips to prepare yourself.
As the healthcare landscape shifts, project management innovations will continue to evolve. But fundamental principles—including the importance of relationships and close collaboration—will remain the same. Here are three success factors learned from a recent hospital renovation.
A sprint review is an essential part of the agile process, where the team can demo new features and functionality. But the demo is only half the story. The sprint review is also an opportunity for productive conversation and feedback between the team and stakeholder, which will lead to a better product.
To be relevant and valuable, PMOs need to speak the language of their stakeholders—and that’s often not happening. When it comes to your PMO communications, it's likely that you're providing too much information—or not enough.
What does it mean when service was “good” or overall customer experience was “somewhat satisfied”? Adjective-based and numeric-scale assessments are ineffective. So why are they so broadly used? And what can we do about it?
Project leaders know that identifying and managing the relationship with key stakeholders is critical to project success, but sometimes equally important indirect stakeholders get missed. Who are they?
As communities re-emerge from the pandemic, how do we adapt our organizations to support our stakeholders as they transition to this new world? Using a parent teacher organization as a case study with diverse stakeholders, a structured approach can be identified with three primary components.
There is rarely a one-size-fits-all approach when it comes to project management, and substantial improvisation is often required. But keeping these sometimes-not-so-obvious lessons in mind can go a long way toward achieving success.
To successfully manage a project, your team often needs help from another team or department—and that’s not always an easy ask. Use these 12 tips to help get what you need from colleagues who may not be so quick to say "yes."