Monday, 11 April 2016


Candidates who have taken the Project Management Professional certification (PMP) and have successfully passed it, hold a wealth of information that can be passed down. Learning from the experiences of professionals who have already passed the PMP certification is a huge step in the right direction of successfully taking the PMP Exam. Hearing what they have to say gives fresh insight on what to do or not to do, and accordingly you can create your own study plan. Finally, when it comes down to it, every individual has their own method of preparing for an exam, but it doesn’t hurt to see what worked for others.

The following are the top 5 lessons you can learn from and apply while preparing for your PMP exam:

Be thorough with the PMBOK Guide
First and foremost, it simply cannot be stressed enough how important the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK) Guide is for PMP exam preparation. This guide covers the essential fundamentals of project management in terms of knowledge, tools and processes. It is very important to read it cover to cover, as most of the questions in the exam come from this study material. It will greatly help you in answering most of the exam questions. The PMBOK Guide is one of the most important study materials you can ever review for passing the exam and achieving the PMP certification.

Invest in a Good Training Program and Good Course Material 
Over and beyond the PMBOK Guide which is considered the single most important book, invest in a good training program and good course material. The internet is teeming with relevant information on the top training programs and course materials. You can choose one that seems to be well-reviewed and fits with your study plan and budget.

Disconnect between the PMI world and Real world
As a Project Manager, you will be incorporating your own management style. You might already have your own ideologies and views set on how to manage and succeed. While that is very well and good that it works for you, when appearing for the PMP exam, it’s a whole different scenario. There will be questions related to project management which can prompt varying answers and people tend to write from their own real-world experience. A disconnect presumably exists between the PMI way of project management and one’s real-world experience. A trick to getting through the PMP exam is to connect the real world with the PMI world. 

Create a Study Plan
Chart out a study plan to help you stay on course. Try different sources of study material to achieve your goal. You could try to read books, download apps to your phone, listen to audio lessons, watch video material and so forth. The choices are plenty, and you can incorporate what works for you based on your busy life schedule and routine.

Dedicate Time towards Preparing for the Exam
Full-time professionals claim that to fare well in the exam, good amount of preparatory time is essential. The exam is neither difficult nor is it easy, but a good amount of preparation is indeed required. If you want time to be quantified, it seems around 150 hours comfortably spread over 3 months or so is likely to help you gather enough knowledge to tackle the PMP exam. So devote time towards PMP exam preparation.

In conclusion, by assimilating the information shared by successful candidates, it will help you garner a better grasp on the varied factors surrounding the PMP exam prep course and will make you feel more confident of the choices you make in preparing for the exam. All the best!

EduMind Management at 08:58

          


Monday, 29 February 2016


As a project manager, if you want to take your career development to the next level, there’s only one way to do so - acquire the PMP certification. The PMP Exam is the only barrier that stands between you and your dreams of stepping out of your current corporate doorstep. PMI recently announced that the PMP exam has been revamped, with changes in effect from January 11, 2016. With several aspirants lining up to take the PMP exam, the fact that the PMP exam has been changed has raised a lot of questions amongst PMP aspirants.

If you’re concerned about what the new changes could mean for you, here’s an overview of what the new PMP exam is all about. Read on:

PMP Exam
Why the sudden change is necessary?
The PMP exam is an accurate reflection of the tasks carried out by project managers on a daily basis. Practices change over time and so does a project manager’s role. In order to keep pace with the changes, the PMI conducts a Role Delineation Study (RDS) every few years. If PMI didn’t regularly change the PMP Exam, PMP aspirants would still be tested on techniques that have long become obsolete and irrelevant.

What stays the same?
1. The eligibility criteria for taking the PMP exam remains unaltered

2. The new PMP exam remains a Computer-based test with 200 multiple choice questions to be answered

3. The reference book – PMBOK Guide fifth edition – remains the same.

4. The five domains – Initiating, Planning, Executing, Monitoring & Controlling and Closing will be the same

5. The PMP Exam structure score report isn’t changing either

What has changed?
All the PMP aspirants who’ve been frantically looking for answers to this question can breathe a sigh of relief. The changes are minimal! So all the PMP exam prep courses you’ve attended and hours of PMP training you’ve acquired wasn’t for nothing.

Change 1:
Though the domains remain the same, the allocation of questions has slightly been altered. Specifically, percentage of questions in the Executing section has been raised to 31% while those in the Closing section have been brought down to 7%.

Change 2:
The new PMP Exam Outline includes modification of a few tasks and removal of a few. The most notable changes made are the addition of 8 new tasks, raising the number from 34 to 42.

Domain NameTask Number
Initiating3
Planning1
Executing 2
Monitoring & Controlling 2
ClosingNothing

The key changes made in the PMP exam based upon the new tasks include:
1. Emphasis on Business Strategy and Business realization

2. Project Charter Responsibility

3. Values of Lessons Learned

4. Enhancing Stakeholder relationships

Change 3:
Nearly 25% of the new PMP exam content is focused on the topic areas covered under the eight new tasks. This means that a sizeable number of questions will be based on entirely new areas.

Change 4:
Even though principles behind a majority of the tasks remain the same, some of the language and the terminology used have been altered.

What’s the best exam prep approach?
1. First, stay calm. The changes are minimal and there’s no need to push the panic button.

2. Read PMI’s updated Content Outline thoroughly

3. The reference book remains the same, but you’ll need to ensure that all your exam preparation material reflect what’s required for the new PMP exam.

4. We have updated our study materials to fit the current PMP exam model. This means that if you’re enrolling into a PMP exam prep course with us, you don’t have to worry about the new changes at all!

5. If you’ve already undergone PMP training and are looking for ways to update yourself on the new topics, consider enrolling yourself for a PMP boot camp.

6. Take the practice tests that have been updated with new questions.

Remember, you already have years of extensive knowledge and work experience.  Add a few study hours and PMP training to the mix, and that’s it, you’re all set to take on the new PMP exam!


EduMind Management at 00:29

          


Tuesday, 02 February 2016


The PMP certification can boost your career and pave the way for better, high-paying jobs. Businesses are recognizing the need for certified project managers, passing the PMP exam is a must. But what happens when you give the exam your best shot and unfortunately do not get through? Believe it or not – you are not alone. PMI has designed the test to be extremely hard and most first time test-takers fail the PMP test.

If you’ve failed the PMP exam, you’ll need to establish the reason behind it and work on a plan of action. Here are the top reasons why you may have failed the PMP exam:

The know-it-all

You may have been a project manager with years of hands-on experience. But is that all it takes to pass the PMP exam? No. It is good to be confident, but too much of anything can do more harm than good.

Action: Never take the PMP Exam Prep Course for granted no matter how many years of experience you might have. Ensure that you study properly and complete as much PMP Training as you can.

Improper resources

More often than not, candidates appearing for the PMP exam fail to read up on the PMBOK guide or use free resources on the web, which are not likely to be accurate. While there are countless resources available, choosing the wrong one could spell doom for you when it comes time to take the test.

Action: Read up on the PMBOK at least twice to gain theoretical and practical knowledge to crack the exam. Enroll yourself into a PMP exam prep course. EduMind is a REP and provides world-class PMP training with the best study resources made available.

Lack of practice

In spite of proper PMP prep, several PMP aspirants find the stressful exam environment to be their breaking point. Practice sessions let you get accustomed to the exam pattern before facing the real thing. With no insight into what you’ll actually be facing, you can be sure that your performance in the exam is going to fall short. 

Action: Take up practice sessions and loads of them. EduMind’s PMP exam prep course is accompanied by practice sessions conducted using an online exam simulator. This can help you get a feel for the real exam.

Reading and not understanding

PMI tests candidates on their attention to detail and frames questions in a manner that will leave one feeling confused. This happens when you only read, but fail to grasp the underlying concept of the question. 

Action: Read and re-read the questions several times. If you miss out on reading a single “not” in the question, then your entire interpretation of the question is altered. As mentioned earlier, take the practice tests to get more accustomed to the type of questions being asked.

Lack of Strategy

No matter how determined and how passionate you are about passing the PMP exam.  If you do not have a proper strategy before taking the exam, then you are doomed once the exam timer starts. With professionals juggling between their busy personal and professional life, the need to form a proper strategy is often ruled out of the equation.

Action: Plan on taking the PMP Exam only when you’re sure you can dedicate the time and energy it demands. Right from the application process to your PMP Training, strategize every phase before attempting the exam. 


EduMind Management at 23:22

          


Wednesday, 27 January 2016


PMI’s infamous PMP certification is every project manager’s dream come true. The credential holds immense value in the eyes of potential employers and opens up promising opportunities. If you wish to acquire the PMP certification, making your way past the PMP Exam Prep Course is the toughest challenge. First time test takers may be apprehensive about what to expect in the exam. Even professionals with years of experience in the project management field do not fully understand what it takes to pass the PMP exam. This has given rise to a number of misgivings about the PMP test. 

We bring you the top 5 myths surrounding the exam and bust them, so you can bid adieu to your PMP exam woes forever.

Myth 1: You need to score over 61% to pass the exam

No, this is not true. While this was true at one point in time, nowadays, passing the PMP exam is no longer about the percentage of questions with correct answers. The PMP test format follows a psychometric analysis. This means that the questions which are tough contribute to a larger part of the total score than the easy questions. Answering a few hard questions correctly will get you a higher score percentage than answering several easy questions correctly. Therefore, the number of questions you answer does NOT determine whether you’ve passed or failed the exam.

Myth 2: Only PMI Registered Education Providers must provide PMP exam prep courses

This statement is not valid since there is no specific authorized course to prep for the PMP exam. Anyone from a REP to PMI component organizations to distance learning consultants can provide PMP exam prep courses. However, in order to ensure that the quality of training obtained is standardized, it is highly recommended that PMP training is availed from a REP. EduMind is a PMI REP and availing its courses gives you the highest assurance of quality and standardization.

Myth 3: The audit process uses applicant profiling

Absolutely not! This is one of the most widely circulated myths about the PMP exam. While it is widely stated that the auditing is based on applicant profiling, the claims are absolutely false. The audit process is completely random. If you think that your application will not be called for an audit, then think again. When completing the PMP application process, bear in mind the chances of you being called for an audit. It is better to be safe, than sorry and prepare well in advance.

Myth 4: Memorizing Inputs, Tools & Techniques, and Outputs ( ITTO’s) 

There are around 500 ITTO’s described in the PMBOK guide and memorizing all of them is a huge waste of energy and time. Instead, focus your efforts into understanding the concepts behind them. Questions that are commonly asked during the PMP exam revolve around how or why a specific ITTO is used and does not require memorization.

Myth 5:  35 PDU’s are required to take the PMP exam

No. What you actually need are 35 contact hours in order to be eligible for the PMP exam. The PDU’s i.e. Professional Developmental Units are required after you’ve obtained your PMP certification. PMI requires that one must earn at least 60 PDU’s every three years to maintain the PMP credential. However, first time test-takers need not worry about PDU’s. If you do not have 35 contact hours, then acquire them first before making an application. Participate in any of EduMind’s PMP exam prep courses and you will gain the much-needed 35 PMI approved contact hours.

There are countless myths surrounding the PMP exam in addition to the ones we’ve listed above. Do not let it get in the way of your PMP exam prep. When in doubt contact PMI customer care service or talk to your PMP exam prep course instructor to debunk any unsettling myths you come across.

EduMind Management at 07:40

          


Sunday, 27 December 2015


A PMP boot camp will increase your chances of passing the PMP test significantly. It will impart, in-depth understanding of difficult concepts and topics. Learn, interact and master the subjects under the guidance of experienced tutors. 

The prime motive of boot camps is to accelerate the study process of a student. They help students grasp important course subjects without any interruptions or distractions. Attending a PMP boot camp will enhance the quality of your study time. It will also result in efficient knowledge gain. Aspiring learners will not be bothered by incessant calls, notifications and the urge to take an unnecessary break. 

A PMP test boot camp will typically span from three to five days. It will provide attendees with all of the prerequisite information that a student will be subjected to on the test. A well-chosen boot camp will help you address the following issues:

A rigid time schedule that eliminates every possible distraction that might hamper your learning. 

Understanding the latest exam model and question pattern with optimized preparations.
Cost and study materials

A typical PMP boot camp session can cost hundreds of dollars or more. Certain employers will reimburse and/or pay the cost outright of PMP Boot Camp classes for their employees. The fee amount will have to be remitted in advance before the class commences. For employees, the advance payment is asked for, to ensure that the employee is dedicated to complete the PMP application with passing grades. 

The study materials for the PMP test preparation must include the PMBOK® Guide. The course provider might also provide supplementary study materials to further enhance the knowledge of the student. Most often, study materials will be provided well in advance before the class commences so that students can get acquainted with the material. 

Pass rates

Most PMP application course providers claim a high pass rate for their institutions. It falls to the student to verify that the pass rates claimed by course providers are accurate. Some providers back their claims with a money-back guarantee which further strengthens the confidence of the student. It is recommended that the student read the fine print of the course before paying the fees and making a long team commitment to passing the exam.  

The following questions will help identify if a PMP test provider is worth joining or not:

Does the provider hold a valid registration with the PMI? A registered provider is more credible than a provider not registered with the PMI. 

Is the PMBOK® Guide used as an integral part of the course material?

Does the provider render assurance that the PMP boot camp will be organized even if the minimum requirement is not met?

Complete details about lecturers, their experience in project management, class timings, etc.

Will the PMP test preparation be conducted in physical classrooms or take place in an online classroom setting?

How many practice questions, mock tests and previous questions will be discussed /solved during the boot camp?

An aspiring student can attend any number of PMP boot camps to clear the PMP test these days. Online classrooms provide an excellent learning experience and have a success rate in aiding the learner in passing the PMP test.  A prospective learner should review, analyze and think critically before applying for a PMP application course.  After all, it is their own future that they are trying to make brighter.


EduMind Management at 23:13

          


Wednesday, 20 May 2015


A project manager in-charge of executing a project works in unison with a set of team members. The project manager does not and cannot work alone. In such a scenario, the project manager needs a variety of interpersonal skills to be compatible with people and also achieve results.

The various interpersonal skills that a project manager needs as mentioned in the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK® Guide) are as follows.

Leadership: A project manager must be able to influence team members and motivate them to complete tasks. The project manager is able to get the aid or support of resources to accomplish a mission. A perfect leader will employ a combination of authoritative, delegative and participative leadership styles.

Team Building: The project manager must be available during all stages of team development such as forming, storming, norming, performing, and adjourning. The project manager must be able to hire and utilize a team with diverse skillsets during all stages of a project.

Motivation: The project manager can use the carrot or stick approach to motivate team members. The project manager must understand that individual motivations to perform well vary and thus every team member requires a different approach. “Different strokes for different folks” is the norm. The manager can apply the knowledge of various motivational theories such as Maslow’s Theory, McGregor’s Theory, Vrooms’s Theory and many more.

Communication: The project manager has to be skilled in verbal, non-verbal, and written communications. The project manager must always make sure that the ‘context’ for communication is maintained.

Decision Making: In the modern workplace, having a consensus in the decision-making process is the best method to solve a problem. The various risks involved can be discussed with the team. The project manager can initiate brainstorming to gather ideas before making the decision. The values that are important to the team must also be considered.

Political Awareness: A Project Manager must be able to navigate the political atmosphere in the organization and must be able to bend or use the political climate to suit the project execution and completion.

Cultural Awareness: Present-day project managers must work in global work environments. The organizational climate of every organization is unique. Due to this cultural shift in work environments, it is necessary for a project manager to provide an inclusive environment.

Negotiation: A project manager must be able to negotiate with external customers as well as internal stakeholders. Project managers have to negotiate to achieve results when resources are scarce or limited.

Trust Building: A project manager must conduct themselves in a certain manner, so that their team members respect and trust. Keeping to their commitments and promises, delivering what has been agreed upon, and meeting deadlines will help to build trust with both internal and external stakeholders.

Conflict Management: It is natural that conflicts arise when executing a project. Clashes over timelines, budgets, and resources can lead to conflict. There can be conflicts in ideas, methods, and techniques used to execute projects. It is the duty of the project manager to manage conflicts and solve them.

Coaching: Coaching and mentoring will be a crucial role for a project manager. Some team members may have talents that have to be brought to the forefront. Other team members may need coaching in soft skills also. Coaching is an important interpersonal skill for a project manager.

Influencing: The amount of power the project manager has and the extent to which one can influence the project is a very important factor. The authority over subject and soft skills used for smooth working relationships have a great effect on individual or team influence.

Having well-rounded interpersonal skills allows a Project Manager to better perform as a leader of the Project Team. This topic is covered in PMBOK® Guide for Project Manager Certification preparation.

EduMind Management at 08:11

          


Thursday, 19 March 2015


colocation project management

Colocation is the concept of placing all the resources of a project team in a single physical location, so that the project can be completed in a good way. Colocated teams helps to improve communication, productivity, and team relationships. Colocation can be temporary for a certain important duration or for a longer or extended time or can be permanent.

Normally when a team works together for a project in a single or easily interactable location, i.e. a single location or the War Room, both the productivity and the time can be managed easily. This idea makes the Team with different skillsets organizedly work together to share their expertise, work, and produce new products or execute projects.

Some resources are coordinating together until the project is completed. Other teams work together for a selected period of time. So rather than talking in terms of how many hours of work, the teams spends with each other, the focus must be on how much work actually got done.

Colocation places can have some important features that help them function well. Some examples are, team meeting rooms, places to put up common appointments, a coffee shop and other aids that help to promote a sense of togetherness. The design of the team’s working space can have a say, in the failure or success of the project.

One key example of collocated teams are Agile software development teams. In an Agile software development team it is not only enough to allocate the team members to sit in the same office, but they must also be literally inside the same room next to each other. In such teams, Co-location increases co-ordination, communication, working relationships, quality and project growth or success. Top management has to take important decisions in relocating teams. Sometimes teams from different countries or states can be brought together.   

Colocation can be discussed at different levels of an organization. At the organizational level, placing related teams together will be colocation. On a business level, similar businesses can be placed inside the same building or centre. In trading, near a trading centre, multiple data centres will be located. In the fast food restaurant industry, you have Yum brands which has the menu items of multiple fast food houses. In the retail sector, we have shopping malls that have different brands and products under the same roof.

Colocation does not take into account virtual teams. But there are some advantages of virtual teams over collocated teams such as:
  • ·       Skilled resources
  • ·         Reduced costs
  • ·         Reduced travel
  • ·         No relocation expenses
  • ·         Communication made easy with customers, suppliers, or other stakeholders

So, Colocation has to be chosen with care taking into account the strengths and weaknesses of colocated teams. Colocated teams is part of the chapter named "Project Human Resource Management" mentioned in PMBOK used to prepare for PMP Certification exam of PMI®.

Sopm Columbus at 05:52

          


Tuesday, 13 January 2015


"The more informative your advertising, the more persuasive it will be."- David Ogilvy
Creativity without strategy is called 'art.' Creative with strategy is called 'advertising.' - Jef I. Richards
Procurement Managaement
A company may need a lot of raw materials and goods to manufacture their product. A procurement manager is in-charge of getting all the items that a company needs. The procurement may not only be in the form of goods but also in the form of property or any license.

There may be several methods for procuring a product or raw material. Advertising is one of the methods. In general, advertising is the placing of an enticing description of your need or product in a newspaper, TV channel, radio, or even in a billboard. Online advertising is also very prevalent these days. Advertising is mostly paid. The idea of advertising is to reach the maximum audience who are relevant to the business.

Not all procurements will need advertising. You may already have a standard set of sellers and vendors who supply you with regular goods. But there might be a new requirement for a raw material that is very rare. Or it may be a standard procedure to advertise for every product you want to buy. Then advertising is a very helpful tool.

Advertisements can be text only or a combination of text and images. In online advertising, videos and images are also used. Blogs are a type of online advertising medium. A Tender is a common type of advertisement that is placed in the newspapers and other printed media for reaching out to suppliers. Several suppliers will bid for the tender. The procurement manager has to evaluate each supplier for quality, experience, dependability, price and other factors and choose one of the suppliers. While a tender is a term mostly used in government organisation, Request for Proposal (RFP) is the term used in the private sectors.

Advertisement can be developed by an in-house team or can be outsourced to consultants or creative houses that specialise in advertising. The experience, cost, creativity, and other factors must be decided while determining upon who will do the advertising. Alternatively, some projects may be done in-house while other projects can be executed by external people.

What are the benefits of Advertising for Procurement? They are as follows:
·         Cost Reduction
·         Agency/Supplier performance improvements
·         Process Improvements
·         Risk Mitigation
·         Internal Stakeholder Satisfaction
·         Innovation
·         Industry Intelligence
·         Improve Marketing ROI
·         Sales/Market Share Increases
·         Improve Brand Health Metrics

The choice of medium, content type, reach, and supplier choices received will determine the success of an advertisement for procurement. A procurement manager must decide the appropriate mix for every advertisement.

The Project Management Body of Knowledge guide has a chapter on Project Procurement Management. In the chapter, advertising is also clearly dealt as a task accomplished by a Procurement Manager. PMP Exam Prep Course provides a bird’s eye view of this particular topic.

Sopm Columbus at 05:19

          


Monday, 20 October 2014


"Peace is not absence of conflict, it is the ability to handle conflict by peaceful means
Be quick to resolve conflicts before they mature to become wars. The energetic crocodile was once a delicate egg!” ― Israelmore Ayivor, The Great Hand Book of Quotes

Conflict may be defined as a difference of opinions and actions that prevent smooth functioning of a project. Conflict may occur due to a lot of reasons. We human beings are not similar to each other, and just as our fingerprints are unique our thoughts and actions are also unique and different. These differences can lead to conflict.

Insufficient Resources: Sometimes the cause of conflict may be due to insufficient or few resources to complete the project. The project may need five human resources to complete the work on time; but, the project may be allocated just two resources. This lesser number of resources leads to too much workload and work pressure for the team members and will eventually lead to conflict. Similarly, if the inventory team is not stocking up adequate raw materials needed for production, this also may lead to a conflict. Therefore, resource scarcity must be reduced to avoid conflicts. As a project manager you should make sure that there are adequate resources to complete a project.

Differing Priorities: Normally the priorities of all team members have to be aligned; however sometimes the priorities of team members may be different. For example, the project lead may insist on completing the project on time. But the team member may be taking additional time to deliver the product with a focus on quality. This quality vs. deadline dilemma leads to conflict in projects. When you are a project manager, you must make a balanced decision as to what aspect of the project is important based on customer study and needs.

Different Working Styles: One team member may be hardworking but may not communicate well. Another team member may be lazy and leave tasks incomplete. Another team member may be socially very active and act as a liaison between the team members. Another team member maybe questioning all the policies; another team member may be creative and always bursting with new ideas. One team member may be willing to work late nights. While another team member may prefer to come in early in the morning and go home early. A project manager must be aware of the working styles of each team member and make sure that the differing styles do not lead to conflict.

Methods and Techniques to Reduce Conflict: To reduce the different types of conflict every team should follow certain rules and regulations. Project team members may need instruction on appropriate behavior in a group. Sometimes a project manager can encourage the team members to resolve a conflict among themselves. Or if there is a time crunch, then the project manager can intervene and resolve the conflict. The areas of similarity in a conflict can be emphasized. If there is a partial or temporary solution for the conflict then it can be implemented. Sometimes, the project manager needs to force a solution even if others do not agree.  If none of the techniques are working, then the project manager must think of disciplinary action to resolve the conflict.

The PMP® Exam Prep Course of School of PM explores in detail the topic of Conflict Management.      

Sopm Columbus at 08:25

          


Blog Archive



Categories

35 Contact Hours
Agile Methodologies
Benefits of PMP Certification
CAPM Course
CAPM Review Course
Colocation
Conflict Management
Construction Project Management
Construction Project Management Certification
Construction Project Manager
Corporate PMP Online Training Course
Corporate PMPTraining
Eco-Friendly Project Management
Frank and Lillian Gilberth
Goal Theory
Green Project Management
HR Management
Lao Tzu
Leadership
Leadership Theories
Lewin Leadership
Make or Buy Analysis
Management
Motivation
On Demand PMP
On Demand PMP Course
On Demand PMP Exam Prep Classes
On Demand PMP Exam Prep Course
On Demand PMP Training
Ondemand PMP Certification
Ondemand PMP Prep Course
Ondemand pmp training
One on One PMP Classes
One on One PMP Training Course
One on One PMP Tutoring
Online PMP
Online PMP Exam Prep
Online PMP Prep Course
Online PMP Training
Online PMP Training Classes
Onsite PMP
Onsite PMP Boot Camp Classes
Pass PMP
PMBOK
PMI
PMI Certification
PMO
PMP
PMP Application
PMP Aspirants
PMP Boot Camp
PMP Boot Camp Classes
PMP Bootcamp Course
PMP Certification
PMP Certification Training
PMP Class
PMP Course
PMP Exam
PMP Exam Prep
PMP Exam Prep Course
PMP Exam Prep Course Review
PMP Exam Prep Online
PMP Exam Prep Training
PMP Exam Preparation
PMP Exam Review
PMP Exam Review Course
PMP Exam Tips
PMP Exam Training Online
PMP Online
PMP Online Exam Prep
PMP Online Training
PMP Onsite
PMP Onsite Training
PMP Onsite Training Classes
PMP Practice Exam
PMP Prep Classes
PMP Prep Course
PMP Preparation
PMP Review
PMP Review Course
PMP Test
PMP Training
PMP Training Course
PMP Training Online
PMP®
Procurement Management
Procurement Managers
Project Human Resource Management
Project Management
Project Management Certification
Project Management Course
Project Management Education
Project Management Institute
Project Management Methodologies
Project Management Office
Project Management Professional
Project Management Professional Certification
Project Management Professional Skillset
Project Management Skills
Project Management Skillsets
Project Management Training
Project Manager
Project Manager Certification
Project Manager Conflict
Project Managers
Project Managers Efficiency
Project Plan
Project Planning
Project Procurement Management
Project Team
Project Team Members
Registered Education Providers
Review Course
Risk Free Enrollment
Risk Management Professional
RMP
RMP Exam Course
Salary for PMP
Software Project Management
Team Building
Time and Motion Study
Waterfall Project Management