PMP Certification - Certified Management Accoutant
What is PMP
Program Management Professional (PgMP) ® is a credential that is offered by the Project Management Institute (PMI®) to individuals who successfully qualify the PgMP® exam. It certifies individuals as having the requisite experience in program management. It demonstrates their competency to oversee multiple, related projects in order to achieve the strategic goals of the organization.
PMI - PgMP® certification
is an international, expert-level credential designed to ensure skills and knowledge required for Program Managers and a huge experience of Project Managers/Directors to deliver the strategic objectives which enhance business results. PMI PgMP® exam objectives:- Governance- Program life cycle- Benefits Management- Stakeholder management- Strategic program management
The PMI-PgMP® training validates work experience and knowledge of project risk management to manage multiple, related projects and navigate complex activities that span functions, organizations, regions or cultures and to align results with organizational goals.
Our comprehensive workshop covers the Program Management processes and activities from beginning to end, honing your skills in the six prime focus areas: Governance, Prioritization, Escalation, Resource Management, Benefits Management, and Stakeholder Engagement. As a PgMP® credential holder, you will be able to promote better integration and coordination of multiple projects for the overall benefit of the program.
Gain and Maintain Your PgMP
- First phase of evaluation is panel review
- The certification exam has 170 multiple-choice questions, and you have four hours to complete it
- To maintain your PgMP, you must earn 60 professional development units (PDUs) every three years.
Project Management Context and Concepts Programs vs. projects vs. portfolios Benefit management Stakeholder management “The Standard for Program Management 4th Edition” overview.
Pharse 1:Program Definition: Program Formulation/Initiation
Establishing program direction Defining the program scope and charter Defining accountability, roles, and responsibilities Differentiating between program and project resources Establishing governance, tools, finance, and reporting Identifying success criteria
Program planning: Interface and transition planning, planning program scope, schedule, cost, resources, and quality Planning program communication, risk, and procurement Integrating constituent project plans Determining program deliverables and tasks
Phase 2:Program Delivery:
: Acquiring and developing the program team Performing quality assurance and information distribution Consolidating project and program data Monitoring program performance Chartering constituent projects Assigning project managers and allocating resources establishing consistent project standards Program Controlling: Controlling program risks, issues, communication, and contracts measuring benefits realization Forecasting simulated program outcomes managing program-level issues applying the change management plan
Phase 3:Program Closure:
Closing components and contracts Comparing actual and planned quality, cost, and schedule values executing the transition plan Initiating a benefits-realization measurement Releasing resources Reporting lessons learned
- What are Programs and how are they different from Projects?
- Relationships among Project, Program and Portfolio
- When do Programs arise and in which types of organizations they are predominant?
- How to undertake Program Portfolio Planning?
- Program Lifecycle Management
- Multiple Phases in Program Lifecycle
- Program Benefits Management Lifecycle
- Program Management Processes
- Program Management Knowledge Areas and Processes
- Development of the Program management Plan by integrating the Plans for Component Projects
- Component Transition Management
- Role of Project Health checks in Program Management
- Program Managerial skills – an overview
- The role of Program Management Office (PMO) in successful execution of Programs
- Roadmap for setting up and operationalising PMOs
As per PMI®, "Programs are group of related Projects managed in a coordinated way to obtain benefits and control not available from managing them individually"
Who Is This Course For?
- Program managers, Project managers
- VPs/AVPs, PMO / PMO consultants
- Anyone leading large-scale program
- Secondary degree (high school diploma, associate’s degree or the global equivalent)
- 6,000 hours of project management experience
- 10,500 hours of program management experience
- Four-year degree
- 6,000 hours of project management experience
- 6,000 hours of program management experience