Is RPP right for you?
Posted by APM on 13th Jun 2011
Come along to one of the five scheduled interactive sessions at the Best Practice Showcase on Friday 17th June to find out everything you need to know about APM Registered Project Professional (RPP). John Zachar FAPM, Product Development Manager at APM (pictured right), who will chair the round table discussions at the new Grange St Paul’s Hotel in London, has been involved with the development of APM Registered Project Professional right from the outset and is an oracle of knowledge, particularly on the requirements and evidence needed for a convincing application.
The round table session will explain the new standard and its benefits both for individuals and organisations. RPP Champions, who have completed the process and gained the designation during the pilot stage, will be on hand to give guidance and firsthand experience of the process while answering any questions people may have. John and the RPP Champions will discuss in detail what you need to provide when preparing your portfolio and how much depth of evidence you will need to get over those initial hurdles.
RPP recognises competent professionals through their ability to be a responsible leader, manage a complex project and use appropriate tools, processes and techniques. RPP will, for the first time, assess all elements of the APM 5 Dimensions of Professionalism in a single standard thereby enhancing professional status and recognition.
In order to attend please register with the Best Practice Showcase website, where there are over 150 other sessions on offer. Best Practice Showcase is a great way to meet and share your experiences with your peers in project, programme and risk management. For more information visit the Best Practice Showcase website.
We look forward to seeing you there.
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Agile refuses to analyse requirements beforehand – and thus declines to provide an initial certainty. This will probably always scare any stakeholder trying to understand whether or not they can show results to the board with the budget that they are granted.
You have a choice. You can either muddle on, stand firm and fix it – or look elsewhere.