In a lot of different scenarios, there are more people getting affected by the outcome of a successful or failed project, than just the project manager and his or her team. In some extreme cases, the whole organization’s fate might actually depend on a single project, and it’s crucial to consider every small detail to make sure everything proceeds smoothly.
When team members have a great time at work and aren’t a part of your company just because of the money, they are going to be more productive in general. As the CEO, it’s your job to create and maintain a healthy working environment for your employees and make sure they enjoy those 40 hours they spend with you every week.
In the world of project management, a project schedule is basically a list of activities, milestones and end deliverables that are needed to carry the project from start to finish, with their corresponding starting and ending dates.
When a CEO is managing a whole organization, it’s often perceived as one of the hardest jobs ever. While this statement is undoubtedly true, what most people do wrong is that they think of the wrong aspects of a CEO’s job when claiming it is hard.
If you want your project to be successful, you absolutely need effortless, seamless, lightning fast and precise collaboration. The main problem with having poor collaboration is associated with the increasing amount of time needed to perform various tasks. Moreover, the smaller some tasks are, the more time they start to require. What a paradox, don’t you agree?
If you’re a CEO, you are ultimately responsible for every deliverable that you present to your clients, regardless how many people you have working on those projects.
In the complex, fast paced and unpredictable business environment of today, every CEO is bound to face hardships during his or her career. However, it’s important to stay positive , no matter what kind of trouble comes your way.
Efficient project management is about a lot of things: excellent communication, solid estimation skills, otherworldly planning techniques, reasonable risk-reward balance, effectively wearing many hats, strategic risk assessment, quality quality assurance (pun intended), effective resource allocation, insightful analysis and assessment, keeping a positive attitude, maintaining proper client ...
“God, I have so much work to do!” “I can’t help with the new project. I barely have enough time to do all the work for the other projects.” Tell me if those statements aren’t common in your team.