Taking actions that create discomfort in ourselves and others is difficult. Yet that is an inescapable part of a leader’s job. From asking questions to owning the message, here are some tips for handling the “unsettling” that change brings, and why it’s worth it in the end.
Leadership gaps arise as projects trend toward higher complexity. It will take some significant new skills to succeed in complex near-future projects. When you succeed with the workforce, however, much of the complexity evaporates.
Most project work environments changed suddenly and dramatically in the pandemic. Now, as we make our way back to a post-quarantine world, many of the old ways of running projects are not returning with us. This is a transformation that must be managed.
In a world where key messages are lost in a sea of words, incorporating visual content into project communications can be like sending out a distress flare. This article talks about four ways of using visual content that will grab attention, connect with stakeholders, optimize team creativity and increase corporate awareness of your project.
As an award-winning project, Rio Tinto Alcan’s Jonquière smelting facility exemplified its parent company’s commitment to sustainability in a number of ways. And that commitment began with transparency.
Projects may end when the deliverables are handed over and the closeout activities are completed, but the impact of those projects is felt for a lot longer. Do you consider this element of sustainability as a project manager?
"Peace comes from within. Do not seek it without."