Some aspects of project delivery can’t be translated to the virtual world quite so easily, especially the end-of-project celebration. But there are some creative, fun and memorable ways for team members to come together to commemorate the successful completion of their endeavors.
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Regardless of whether it’s a holiday, celebration, moment of reflection, corporate event or some other occasion, the reason to have a party should be one where attendees should make an effort to create an atmosphere of collaborative enjoyment. Here are some tips on having a memorable (but not too memorable) company party.
Lots of studying. Lots of practice exams. Lots of stress. Studying for the Project Management Professional (PMP)® exam? Find out how one motivated project manager achieved his goal.
By studying some of early U.S. history’s important leaders, guiding principals and lessons emerge that can be applied to modern business management: preparation, perseverance, a common framework, leadership with action, and the readiness to seize opportunities, wherever and whenever they may arise.
Do you have a realistic career path? Read on for more on how to redefine it in a world of frenetic change.
With project management rising in status, the executive suite is no longer off-limits to project managers.
This article is an effort by the author to relate the application of project management principles to patient care when it is treated like a project. The article helps us understand the relevance and benefits of such an exercise, which can lead to enhanced quality of care and patient satisfaction.
Project delivery principles guide project managers to work toward a successful project outcome. In this article, the practitioner outlines project delivery principles as they relate to patient care as a project.
When taking the helm of a team that has been struggling without consistent leadership, direction or supportive processes in place, it can be tempting to change as much as possible as soon as possible. But sometimes strong leadership requires patience to help a team evolve into all it can be.
Many software development organizations are discovering that they must be agile--but they seldom know much about Scrum. This article explains and describes some of the most commonly observed patterns that arise in organizations that implement “big” Scrum.