How much are you worth?
Posted by APM on 20th Jan 2015
As part of a unique career development alliance with Wellingtone, APM would like to hear your views and opinions on individual, market and employment trends in the profession.
By taking part in this survey you will help to create vital career development research that will provide project professionals and employers with an overview of the project management profession in terms of salaries, packages and market trends.
The research will be published in spring 2015 and made available to the project management community.
The survey will only take five minutes to complete and gives you the chance of winning a prize worth over £1,000*. Survey participants have the choice of being entered into a free prize draw to win two tickets to the APM Project Management Conference sponsored by 20|20 Business Insight on Thursday 19th March 2015.
All participants who provide us with their contact details will be sent a copy of the published salary and market trends research report upon its release. The results of the survey will be kept entirely confidential and the submission deadline is 30 January 2015.
The research will also help APM and Wellingtone to continue providing a dedicated service to the project management profession, which includes high quality career development advice and resources for project professionals across all sectors.
Please note: The APM Salary and market trends survey has now closed. Results will be published on the APM website in early spring 2015. Thank you to those who took part. The winners of the prize draw to win tickets to the APM Project Management Conference 2015 will be notified shortly.
* Figure based on the standard rate non-member ticket price for the APM Conference. If the prize winner is not based in the UK or is unable to attend the APM Conference in March 2015 an alternative prize will be awarded.
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Climate change is one of the biggest challenges facing mankind, but what is the profession of project management doing about it? There are important exceptions but by and large the profession is fairly quiet on the subject.