Part of running a successful project team is having a supportive manager. If you want to become one of your team members, here are 6 things you can do to...
Company transitions inspire mixed feelings. You may feel happy and excited for the change that’s about to happen but your employees might not feel the same. Sure, some will feel great about the company growing, but some of them might feel scared or threatened by the change.
unless you take appropriate measures to boost your presence and get an edge over others, you can lose your customers to your rivals. One of these measures can be as simple as picking the right logo for your company.
Planning is vital to success. A well-planned project makes 80% of successful product delivery, while the rest 20% are achieved by effective control and execution. However, good planning doesn’t mean that a project manager needs to spend most of his/her time on creating and polishing a project plan. Instead, this executive must proportionate the time spent on the planning stage to the time expected for project implementation to ensure that valuable resources aren’t wasted and real progress is made.
An attempt to overcome previously failed projects and succeed in future initiatives can be challenging. If your project has been launched before but failed for some reasons, most likely your team and other stakeholders have a negative mindset towards the failure reasons can be addressed and a new project will be successful. The customer or/and the sponsor of the failed project may even convince themselves that they no longer need the outcome that was expected for delivery and so they’re not going to give a new try. Meanwhile, a thorough analysis of failed project management (PM) can greatly help understand what was done wrong, develop feasible solutions, and remove any barrier for future success. Below I give a 6-step approach I personally use in my organization to overcome project failure and succeed in PM.