Project managers increasingly find themselves managing resources who aren’t in the office much—if ever. How do they do that effectively?
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Ever feel like you have nothing left to give? You have worked all the hours possible, and the only thing left to do is have your head hit the pillow. What if someone said you still have 60% more to give? A difficult task requires more of us, and we have more to give. This extra unknown potential makes the impossible possible.
It’s a very strange thing, but we don’t really like success. We don’t embrace it. We often forget to celebrate it. We very frequently look upon the idea of rejoicing in success as an unproductive and unnecessary frivolity. But it doesn’t have to be this way...
Virtual teams can benefit from celebrations—perhaps even more than co-located teams. The difficulty is figuring out when and how to celebrate. The best tactics use existing communication technology and utilize many opportunities.
What happens when you have an innovative idea, but nobody can see your vision? From doubters and skeptics to champions and supporters, welcome to the evolution of a great idea.
We all want to achieve the most success we can from our efforts in the workplace, but how do you leverage that to enable even greater achievements, regardless of the circumstances?
By giving focus to the personal value that individuals bring to the business, organizations show that the people are as important as their work. This value-based culture improves productivity, morale and commitment, but it doesn't get built on slogans.
New perspectives on change management have significant implications for project managers. Identifying, understanding and aligning with them is the best way to meet stakeholder needs and enable project results delivery. Here are seven change management trends that will affect how project managers lead their projects.
Dude, Where's My Control?! Transitioning from a Project Manager to a Scrum Master (Japanese Translation)by
Are you making a difference? It's easy and requires very little investment. Want to get started and really make a difference in someone’s life? Read how this practitioner helped a local school and teacher develop a class—and the important takeaways you can put into action.