In order to get high effective business results, solutions need to be technically robust, based on sound reasoning, and leverage existing technology, data, and proven project methodologies.
Projects help to create the positive change or improvement that organizations wish to achieve. As a result, if you wish to be viewed as a successful business professional, it is becoming more and more important that you understand the variables that affect project success and failure.
The six tools explored in this webinar recording will help you determine what “done” will look like to the most important stakeholders, what jobs need to be performed for it to be “done”, and specify who should be involved in the project.
Poor training is often a symptom associated with complex problems, but it’s not a root cause. Training rarely solves the problem or results in improved performance.
This year marks our 75th Anniversary. To celebrate, we’re publishing 75 stories about members of our community. Amy Fish is the volunteer and community partners coordinator at Green Bay Area Public Schools. She first came to the Wisconsin School of Business Center for Professional & Executive Development in early 2020 and will soon complete her Master’s Certificate in Project Management.
Selecting a methodology is the first decision that needs to be made prior to kicking off any project. The 10-minute webinar below will help you quickly determine which project management methodology will set your project up for success.
CPED Instructor Scott Converse explores how queue theory can help the manager with project pipeline delays.
There are many variables that affect project pipeline performance; all we have to do is examine more closely the Little’s Law formula.
A significant challenge for executives is understanding how to lead through disruption while ensuring the long-term success of the business. Having clear focus, making strategic decisions, and supporting your team will help you better balance your short-term needs with your long-term strategy.
The three-tier model of options common for many product and service categories can also be applied to effective project management professional development.