- This book aims to help PMO people to set up and manage a temporary PMO that effectively supports the associated project or programme.
- The book targets anyone involved in setting up or running a temporary PMO, based on IPMA and P3O.
Continue reading “The Project Management Office (PMO) as a pop-up shop (Book Review)”
The stated aim of this book is to show the reader how to create and maintain a business-driven PMO, because PMOs that are driven by the needs of the business succeed, whereas PMOs that are driven by other motivations fail.
Continue reading “Business-driven PMO setup – Practical insights, techniques and case examples for ensuring success (Book Review)”
by Michael Nir
Self-published by the Author as a Kindle eBook on Amazon.com, 46 pages (estimated, 10,400 words), £2.65 RRP (review copy supplied free of charge)
PragmaticPMO Rating: ****
This book leads with a single central principle – that a PMO’s sole reason for existence is the creation of value for the organisation, and that the single most effective way it can do that is by managing the allocation of resources to projects. Of course, tools, methodology and processes are all good things to have, but identifying how to deploy resources for the best return on that investment is where a PMO really comes into its own. Continue reading “The Agile PMO – Leading the Effective, Value Driven, Project Management Office (Book Review)”
This well-written book starts by explaining the fundamentals of Benefits Realisation Management (BRM). It debunks popular myths, and explains why adherence to outdated beliefs can prevent organisations realising all of the benefits that could arise from change. Most of this “practical guide” is devoted to applying BRM to various situations.
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