Using Agile Best Practices with Project PPM Technologies

Project Management Institute (PMI)® Professional Development Units (PDUs):
This Webinar is eligible for 1 PMI® PDU in the Technical category of the Talent Triangle.

Event Description:

Agile is one of the most common technical project management disciplines, but many PM’s don’t know how to leverage existing or even the new PM tools that Microsoft has to manage Agile projects. This session will cover both Project and Project PPM best practices in how to build, manage Agile projects. By the end of this session, you will learn how to manage agile teams and projects using Microsoft Project and Project PPM technologies.

Speaker Bio:

Tim Runcie

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Tim Runcie, PMP, MCP, MCTS, P-TSP, MVP is one of 6 Microsoft Project MVP’s in North America and has held that title for 17 years in a row.  A seasoned veteran of complex programs, and portfolio management systems, Tim works with companies like Microsoft on next generations of Project, Program, and portfolio technologies.  Tim is an accomplished speaker, consultant, and educator, supporting the project management community for over 25 years. As the President and founder of Advisicon, Tim has written over 38 books on PM methodologies and technologies. Advisicon has recently added a non-profit division focused on helping faith-based and 501-C3 organizations with implementing and training on available business solutions and providing business coaching or process automation with the mission of “Serving those who Serve.” Free resources are available at or on Tim’s LMS,
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  1. We’ve started to transition to work plan management and planning utilizing MS Project in addition to Project Online and Team Foundation Server. All of this tooling and process is new to many of us, so we’re still very early in learning what’s possible. This webinar helped ensure we’re on the right path, provided some additional tools and methods to look into, and was a great summary of how these MS tools help collaboration and continue to be built out to be more closely integrated. Thanks Tim!

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