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Category: PM Believer

I am a believer in the power of project management: a PM Believer.

As a professional project manager for nearly twenty years I have witnessed project success drive business results. I have also proven that project management can change lives and help achieve personal transformation. Now I am sharing some practical tips and techniques that you can use to help achieve your own personal goals, live your best life and become a PM Believer.

PM Believer: Sprint Zero Hero

Agile projects are made up of sprints, each one delivers an incremental portion of the overall value of the end product. Well, maybe not every sprint delivers value. Sometimes Agile teams invest some of their time in organizing for success. Your personal goals can do this too and it doesn’t have to be reserved for the beginning of the project.

Click here to read how you can be a Sprint Zero Hero.

PM Believer: Learn & Test

Are you trying to be a great project manager by continually learning new things? Acquiring knowledge is just the first part of the equation. If you don’t take the next step, that knowledge stays locked up inside your brain and becomes stale. By embracing a “learn and test” strategy you can convert that knowledge into skills that will last forever.

Click here to read the bite-sized summary of how to Learn & Test.

PM Believer: The End

Dr. Suess said, “don’t cry because it is over, smile because it happened.” This is the perfect message for project managers because endings are a natural part of projects. While saying goodbye might be a little sad, the end of a project offers unique opportunities for project managers to grow.

Click here to read the bite-sized summary of The End.

PM Believer: What’s Your Problem?

Problem-solving is a critical skill for project managers because you are going to face problems. When you reach that inevitable roadblock, it is time to fire-up those problem-solving skills. Just remember that there are two parts to the word “problem-solving” and don’t be too hasty to get to the solving. Spend some time asking yourself “what’s your problem” so you know your efforts are properly focused.

Click here to read What’s Your Problem?

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