Austin, Texas (PRWEB) April 04, 2012
On April 11, Margo Visitacion, vice president, Forrester Research, Inc. and Jerry Manas, best-selling author of Napoleon on Project Management and senior editor at Planview, join together for a webcast discussion on how to focus the project management office on the big picture.
According to Forrester Research, Inc., 75 percent of all PMOs fail within three years of starting.* The webcast will focus on how PMOs need to be seen as an integrator and enabler for better decision-making, helping business leaders apply limited resources to the right projects at the right time.
During the discussion, Visitacion and Manas will identify three key areas where a shift in thinking (and doing) needs to happen to prevent a PMO from failing. Participants will also learn how a project portfolio management solution can enable this shift by automating processes and facilitating informed decision making.
Hosted by Planview, the webcast will allow participants to add their voice to the conversation via the Q & A session following the webcast and on Twitter by adding the hash tag #newpmo to tweets.
Who: Margo Visitacion vice president, Forrester Research, Inc.
Jerry Manas, best-selling author and senior writer and editor of PRISMS Best Practices, Planview.
When: April 11, 2012 at 8:00 a.m. PDT (10:00 a.m. CDT / 11:00 a.m. EDT)
Where: Register at https://www2.gotomeeting.com/register/886411994
Contacts: Darryl Frost, Public Relations Specialist, Planview (512) 329-1974 Darryl(at)anthonybarnum(dot)com
For 20 years, Planview has been advancing the discipline of portfolio management, helping our customers change the way they manage people and money to make better business decisions. With a singular focus on portfolio management, Planview is the only company that combines customer-driven software, unmatched domain expertise, and proven best practices to solve each customer’s unique business problems. For more information, visit http://www.Planview.com.
*Margo Visitacion, “PMOs: Stop Being the Office of ‘No,’” Forrester Research, Inc., Nov. 11, 2011, p. 1.