By using our simple yet powerful and repeatable methodology, we help teams clearly define, thoroughly plan, and proactively manage and control their projects. Our proven methodology is significantly more than just an effective way to manage team projects. It’s a competitive advantage that optimizes business outcomes and produces bottom-line results…without purchasing expensive software or changing your core processes and policies.
“Simplicity” is the first thing managers notice about the Project Success Methodsm – especially since they are often coming from a world filled with clutter and confusion. Through its simplicity, the Project Success Method allows individuals to grasp an effective, repeatable, actionable methodology in just a few days. This in turn allows teams to deliver projects faster while managing budget and quality. All of this translates into powerful benefits for Managers/Teams as well as the Enterprise at large. In any environment, it shifts the “worry curve” and allows for a more predictable project timeline.
The Project Success Methodsm is designed to integrate with and enhance any discipline, process or tools your organization currently utilizes: Six Sigma, Agile, Lean, Scrum and software such as Primavera P6 or Microsoft Project.
For more than three decades, the Project Success Methodsm has been proven across a wide array of industries and team functions to help deliver complex projects including product development, system development and implementation, process improvement, marketing, mergers and acquisitions, engineering, construction, and special events – to name just a few.
The PSI team has the deep experience, knowledge, and skills needed to mentor and facilitate your organization’s teams. Many of the PSI team hold advanced degrees, mainly in engineering and business. PSI has been involved hands-on in over 10,000 projects and has provided services in 25 countries on six continents.
Since 1983, PSI has been promoting team driven planning with near-term activity durations of only 1-2 weeks and recommending continuous improvement of the project plan through weekly/bi-weekly updates. All long before Agile was developed.