How do organizations measure project and project management performance? Is it based on a customer satisfaction survey or is there more to it? Is it enough to measure the performance of a given project or should we also measure the organizational performance in delivering projects? Continue reading →
This article (actually a presentation) is a follow up to the last post on OPM.
At the end of September 2014, we had the pleasure and opportunity to support the Dubai International Project Management Forum (DIPMF.ae) where we led a 3-hour workshop on how to build the organizational project management system. The workshop slides were in the previous post.
In addition to the workshop, we had a short presentation on how to transform from PMO (project management office) to OPM (organizational project management).
At the end of September 2014, we had the pleasure and opportunity to support the Dubai International Project Management Forum (DIPMF.ae) where we led a 3-hour workshop on how to build the organizational project management system. Continue reading →
We have not been able to write frequently and we hope our readers can forgive us for that. It has been an extremely busy period for us delivering workshops from Singapore to Baghdad in addition to Dubai, Abu Dhabi and other locations. In addition to delivering other services to clients across West Asia.
In addition, we are also working on a few e-books and books to publish in the upcoming months.
A large percent of organizations – at least in the “West” – have project management offices (PMO), so why are we saying “forget about building the PMO”? Well for once to grab your attention:).
On a serious notes, some organizations that are implementing a PMO, they implement with it the project management system and this is good – we can learn from these organizations. On the other hand, some organizations implement a PMO – supposedly to improve project management in the organization – but what they end up implementing is a reporting (spy) agency or a police force. Continue reading →
Most of the above case studies comes from capital projects.
To build on the above and other case studies, SUKAD has developed a 2-day workshop on Case Studies for Capital Projects. The various case studies that we will discuss in that workshop include failed and successful projects and address these projects from different perspectives. These projects also included cost plus and fixed price contracts.
SUKAD is offering the above workshop and others in Cyprus the first week of September! I will be leading a couple of the workshops and my colleague Luc Bauwmans will lead the other two courses.
These workshops would be highly interactive and our principle consultants have direct personal experience in the various topics, which is gained through working on various global projects.