Multiple projects are the reality of growing businesses, but multitasking may actually be causing you and your team to be less productive. Julie shares ways to manage your daily tasks with maximum efficiency — no multitasking required!
You’re caught in the middle: scrum or kanban? Well — why not both? Here’s how to add sprints to your workflow.
Making the switch is hard! Here’s 8 tips for driving successful software adoption.
Most people don’t know the basic standards for managing projects — and therefore their own work. As a result, most managers don’t feel like they have a good handle on what it means to be a really good, successful PM.
If you are reading this and identify with the less-than-confident project managers, below is a super-quick guide on how to operate like a solid project manager (even if you really aren’t one).
Project management is overcomplicated. Thankfully, there’s a few ways you can simplify the process and make sure your team feels pretty good about the workflow. Here’s how.
Many project managers religiously follow project management methodologies—and with good reason.
Project management methodologies make up an integral part of any project, and when implemented correctly, they can strongly improve project performance.
But do they really?
To get the most out of your day, you need to be able to scale yourself. But how do you get more when time itself doesn’t bend?
The answer? Keep reading.
Back in my days as a project manager, I would try to centralize our process and workflow in a bunch of different ways so that everyone could follow the same exact process, and we’d get a predictable result.
To me, we could save more time by being as operationalized and repeatable as possible.
Developing a new project management process requires much more than simply understanding and recognizing organizational priorities.
Project managers must also have a deeper understanding of key project management methodologies (PMMs), and how each one may or may not provide value to a project and the organization as a whole.
Many people find subtasks a great way to organize large and complex projects. By breaking down a massive project into more manageable parts, project managers feel empowered and confident in successful project completion.