Waterfall methodology is a sequential approach to managing projects. While typically not as flexible as agile, it has both pros and cons.
It’s important for project managers — and anyone in a leadership position — to own the basic skills necessary to handle conflict effectively.
What do I like most about being a project manager? I couldn’t narrow it down to just one thing, so here’s a list of the 10 best things about being a project manager.
Thinking about Monday.com? We took a look at Monday’s project management tools, and outlined the pros and cons of using project management software from Monday.
What is project management? What does a project manager do? These are questions we get asked frequently, and while the answers can get complex, we’ll keep this introduction high-level and wade into the weeds elsewhere.
In this post, we will explore the agile methodology in detail and answer some of the most common questions about it.
Risk management is a critical part of any project. If risk assessment is not performed mindfully — or not done at all — projects can quickly spiral out of control and become unmanageable.
The Planning Process Group is arguably the most important of the five process groups in project management.
EEFs and OPAs are two important tools used in project management, and they are particularly important to know if you’re preparing for the PMP exam.
If you’ve studied for the PMP Exam, then you’re already very familiar with the five process groups of the project lifecycle. Memorizing them is key to receiving your PMP certification.
The Tuckman Ladder identifies and defines five key stages of team development that all project managers should know and understand.
The scope baseline is one of two outputs from the Create WBS process, but it’s not just one document; the scope baseline is actually made up of the approved versions of three key elements.