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Libby Marks

17 Experts on How to Ensure Successful Project Delivery

Business leaders share their insights into successful project delivery, everytime. Get the inside scoop in our ultimate guide.

According to the Project Management Institute, 14% of projects fail. Of those that succeed, nearly 50% aren’t completed on time, 43% go over budget, and 32% deliver a product that doesn’t meet expectations. 

It doesn’t have to be this way. 

We’ve drawn from the wisdom of 17 global project management experts and business leaders to create a 10-step process for ensuring successful project delivery. Follow these steps to deliver great projects that satisfy stakeholder needs, create high-quality outcomes, and come in on budget and on time every time. 

This article is packed with tons of insights, so feel free to work your way through at your leisure, or use the list below to jump ahead to the points that grab your interest:

Ten steps to ensure successful project delivery:

  1. Clearly define project goals and objectives
  2. Develop a detailed project plan
  3. Communicate effectively
  4. Manage risks
  5. Monitor and adjust as needed
  6. Use project management software
  7. Foster a positive team culture
  8. Manage change but be flexible
  9. Keep clients happy
  10. Evaluate and improve

Firstly, what is project delivery?

In project management, project delivery relates to the process of planning, undertaking, and completing a project. 

But if you’ve managed a project — or been involved in its delivery — you’ll know that good project delivery requires careful planning and ongoing management. Project managers are typically responsible for overseeing this process, though many businesses have begun hiring specialist delivery managers to help optimize processes and drive project success.

Project delivery typically involves five phases, known as the ‘project life cycle.’ These are:

  • Phase 1: Initiation. In this phase, you will identify project goals, create a business case, compose a project charter, and compile a list of stakeholders.
  • Phase 2: Planning. Here, you will scope out the project, build a project plan, set a baseline, and define roles and responsibilities.
  • Phase 3: Execution. Key tasks include assigning resources to the project, managing these resources, executing the project plan, and fixing issues as they arise.
  • Phase 4: Monitoring. Monitoring includes keeping an eye on project costs, tracking progress, comparing actuals to planned costs, and controlling scope.
  • Phase 5: Closing. The final phase sees project teams hand over the project to stakeholders, review results, approve final delivery, and record learnings.

Project delivery methods

Delivery methods help guide project teams through the process, providing a structure to follow. There are many methodologies to choose from, which can be condensed into three categories:

  • Agile methods are iterative. Teams work on multiple tasks at once in incremental phases, making changes based on regular feedback. This promotes flexibility, making Agile approaches suitable for projects with undefined scope or expectations.
  • Waterfall projects are linear. As the current phase has to end before teams can move on to the next, waterfall best suits projects with clearly defined deliverables and goals.
  • Hybrid approaches combine Agile and waterfall practices. Rather than sticking to one approach, hybrid gives project managers the option to utilize varying practices at different stages of the project.

Why do projects fail?

Before we look at how to fix the problem, let’s talk about why projects fail. Project success is measured against four criteria:

  • Was the project delivered on time?
  • Was the project delivered within budget?
  • Did the project meet stakeholder expectations?
  • Have the intended benefits been delivered and realized?

While 14% of projects are deemed outright failures by businesses, many others fail to meet at least one of the above criteria despite being classed as successfully delivered. According to McKinsey research, just one in every 200 IT projects meets the first three measures of success.

But why do so many projects fail? With so many factors influencing project success, it can be difficult to identify exactly what caused a project to fail. However, the PMI has suggested project success is determined by the presence of what it calls ‘power skills,’ with the most critical being:

  • Communication
  • Problem-solving
  • Collaborative leadership
  • Strategic thinking

Next, let’s look at how you can integrate these core power skills with advice from global project management experts.

10 steps to ensure successful project delivery

Want to increase your team’s chances of delivering successful projects every single time? Follow these ten steps.

1. Clearly define project goals and objectives

Make sure that all stakeholders understand and agree on what the project is supposed to accomplish.

The first step is to discuss the objectives of the project and achieve an understanding of what you need to achieve. Initially, this will be with the client. But it’s equally important to have these conversations with your wider project team too, once the scope and requirements of the project are known.

Start with a kickoff meeting

Yeremia Poco, Co-founder and Director at Eggplain, a video production studio specializing in animated commercials and explainer videos, describes his process.

To ensure a smooth and successful video project, I always prioritize clear communication with my clients from the start. We discuss the deliverables, process, timeline, number of revisions, and pricing upfront to avoid any misunderstandings later on.

In your kickoff meeting with the client, establish their intended outcomes. Don’t limit this to talking about the deliverables they’ve asked for. Dig down into the business results they’re hoping to see if your project is successful. Understanding the objectives behind the brief can help you spot solutions the client might not have considered.

Record project scope and deliverables

Once you’ve established what the client needs, record everything in writing so there is no ambiguity or room for dispute when it comes to invoicing. For example,

  • The exact deliverables required
  • Deliverable acceptance criteria 
  • Budget/pricing (and what’s included - for example, number of revisions)
  • Reporting/communication lines
  • Timeframe (including delivery date and key milestones)

Conduct a premortem

David O’Brien, The Project Management Expert, recommends conducting a ‘premortem’ at the start of projects. This goes beyond simply discussing objectives and deliverables, and delves into preferences about how you work together, and learning from past problems. 

I always ask my new project stakeholders if they have participated in any projects similar to the one that we are about to start. If so, then I ensure that we undertake a 'Project Pre-mortem' together before we begin the project. During the 'Project Pre-mortem' we uncover not only what made their previous projects successful, but also what problems they had.

We document these and make sure to avoid them or work together to mitigate them by building mitigation strategies into the project schedule. Sometimes these issues will go into the Risk Register as risks, or signs and symptoms that risk might materialize. Other times they might be as simple as delivering the Status Report weekly at a precise time.

2. Develop a detailed project plan

Outline the tasks that need to be completed and assign responsibility for each one.

Your next step is to develop a project plan that maps out your project timeline, milestones along the way, tasks you need to achieve, and the resources required to complete them. 

This will help you assign resources efficiently, monitor your project schedule and budget, and provide team members with a transparent understanding of what they need to do, and when. 

According to the PMI, companies that don’t have a project plan spend 28x more money than those that do. So it’s worth investing time in project planning.

Develop a plan and assign roles

Linda Murray Bullard, certified PMP and chief business strategist at LSMB Business Solutions says:

Develop a comprehensive project plan that outlines the specific steps required to achieve the project goals, including timelines, milestones, and resources needed. Introduce any new technology or tools that will make the process run smoother. Make sure everyone involved in the project has access to the project plan and understands their role in the project.

Assign clear roles and responsibilities to team members to ensure that everyone knows what is expected of them. Be sure to assign roles according to skill sets and capabilities.

Create a Work Breakdown Structure

Jamie Irwin, Digital Marketing Expert at TutorCruncher recommends creating a Work Breakdown Structure or WBS. A WBS divides a project into more manageable portions of work, which makes it easier to plan, execute and monitor. 

One of the keys to a well-executed project is the Work Breakdown Structure. With each project, I draw out a WBS to help me organize the tasks. A visual work breakdown structure is useful for decomposing a large project into manageable chunks that can then be integrated into a project schedule.

A WBS helps organize and identify the essential task streams that should be tracked and reported in the project status. As a visual reminder of the big picture that needs to be delivered, I like to print up the WBS and hang it on my office wall.

Make it visual 

A Gantt chart is a popular way to visualize a project timeline. It displays all the tasks that make up the entire project, with start and end dates, and the individuals assigned to them. 

Check out this article from our Chief Operations Officer, Nicole, if you need to know more about how to create a project timeline.

3. Communicate effectively

Communicate regularly with stakeholders in the project - including your project team and clients.

Communicate with your team

Our experts all agree that communication is key. Clear, honest, regular communication between team members keeps your project on track by ensuring everyone knows what is required of them - and providing the opportunity to surface and solve any issues that pose a threat to delivery.  

To avoid your project becoming one of the 57% of projects that fail because of communication issues, Linda Murray Bullard recommends the following:

Communication is key to ensuring positive project outcomes. Establish regular communication channels with the project team and the stakeholders. Provide frequent updates on the project's progress. Be transparent about any challenges or issues that arise, and work collaboratively to find solutions.

And your clients

You also need to communicate regularly with your clients. Without regular updates, clients may become frustrated by a perceived lack of progress, or develop unrealistic project assumptions. Frequent communication helps manage expectations while reassuring clients about the positive progress you’re making. 

Establish a communication plan that includes regular status updates, team meetings, and progress reports’ advises Vaibhav Kakkar, CEO of Digital Web Solutions.

[Want to make sure you get your messages across? Discover the art of overcommunication.]

4. Manage risks

Identify potential risks and develop a plan to mitigate them.

When you’re in your project execution phase, you need to manage risks effectively. Risks are variables that impact project performance, cause delays, and reduce productivity - all threatening your project schedule, budget, and deliverables. 

Assess likely project risks

Every project has potential risks associated with it. It’s important to assess what those risks are and take measures to manage them. 

Typical risks in project management can include

  • Resource risk - such as losing a key resource during the project
  • Cost risk - like budget overruns
  • Scope changes - which can negatively impact schedule, budget, and resourcing
  • Operational risk - such as a pandemic! 
  • Market risks - like competitor activity or price fluctuations 
  • Technology risks - like hardware failure or cyber attack

Use appropriate risk management tools

Remember that risks come from every angle and can strike at any stage of the project implementation, so it’s important to monitor risks throughout the project lifecycle - not just at the start. This is where different risk management tools are useful. 

  • Risk register - A risk register is a document that identifies potential risks to a project and recommends solutions. This ensures you can respond quickly to any risks that do materialize. 
  • Risk breakdown structure - This is a hierarchical chart that breaks down the risks of a project, from top-level categories into sub-levels of risk. 
  • Risk burndown chart - This is a graphic visualization of risk as a project progresses. They’re used to see if project risk is decreasing or increasing, and take appropriate action. They’re created by calculating a % likelihood of your top risks and plotting them across agreed review periods. 

Putting it into practice

David O’Brien explains his approach to risk like this.

My projects can be complex and so I focus on mitigating risk a lot. In addition to the Risk Register, which is reviewed weekly, I also trace secondary and tertiary risks to work out the impact of mitigating the initial risk. Using a simple Pivot table on the Risk Register, I create a Risk Breakdown Structure (RBS) and look for areas within my project that I may have overlooked. Next, I graph all of this in a chart based on Impact and Likelihood, this allows me to visualize the preferred mitigation strategy and communicate the risks more effectively. Finally, I track the risk over time and graph them in a Risk Burndown chart.

5. Monitor and adjust as needed

Keep track of the project's progress and make adjustments as necessary to stay on track.

Project tracking is the act of monitoring the progress of your project against your project plan. It’s how you track your project KPIs and know if you need to take corrective action to protect your project outcomes.

What project tracking involves

Part of the project control process, project tracking involves:

  • Assessing progress in terms of time and money
  • Monitoring resources that have been used
  • Knowing what tasks and milestones have been completed

Project managers typically build project status reports - or pull them from the project tracking systems they use - to access and interpret project metrics.

Key project metrics

Qualitative project success metrics you can use to track project progress include:

  • Schedule Variance - shows how your project is progressing against its schedule and whether you can expect to deliver on time
  • Cost Variance - shows whether you’re on track to deliver on budget, or if you need to take corrective action
  • Earned Value - records the value of the work you’ve actually done (you can compare this to the value of the work you should have done by now, to see if you’re on target)
  • Resource Utilization rate - measures how effectively you are using project resources 

Read on: Get Better at Earned Value Management (EVM) - A Complete Guide

Putting it into practice

David O’Brien explains how he uses Earned Value and Earned Schedule metrics to keep his projects on track.

Earned Value makes sure that my projects stay on time and budget. It gives you enough time to take corrective action if you predict that the project has gone off-course.

Earned Value’s lesser-known sibling is Earned Schedule. That focuses on the project schedule and ignores money completely. It allows the project manager to predict the real likely end date for a project.

With every project having a start and finish date, this can always be mapped from 0% to 100%. However, a team may not be able to provide their deliverables at the same linear rate. In some instances, most of the value is delivered near the end of the project. Using milestones, it's possible to track your process and determine whether the project is on track.

[Read more about how to track project progress

6. Use project management software

Utilize project management tools to improve transparency and efficiency. 

The Project Management Institute recommends the use of PM software in their Project Management Book of Knowledge - the industry’s definitive guide to delivering project success.

Benefits of project management software

Some of the benefits of project management software include

  • More accurate project forecasting
  • Faster project planning 
  • Better resource allocation 
  • Improved resource utilization 
  • Greater visibility for monitoring progress
  • Simpler reporting and data visualization
  • Improved communication and collaboration 
  • Better budget management

Collectively, this helps you mitigate project risks, increase productivity and profitability, and deliver better outcomes for clients. 

Saving time and adding value

Project management software also saves you time you’d otherwise spend manually planning, monitoring, and reporting on progress. 

Wellingtone’s recent State of Project Management report found 47% of businesses don’t have access to real-time project KPIS and 50% spend one or more days manually collating project reports each month. 

Eliminating these unnecessary manual tasks frees up your project managers to focus on value-adding activities like client liaison and troubleshooting.

Aligning teams across the business 

Another benefit that is often overlooked is better aligning your delivery and sales teams, as Runn's co-founder Nicole explains. 

Success measures for delivery teams have traditionally included bringing in a project on time and on budget, and making the client happy. In contrast, sales contracts are often commission-based — a successful sales manager is one who brings in sales! Naturally, this leads to the sales team trying to fill the pipeline with more and better-paying work and signing on new clients fast.

Sometimes, in the rush to fill the pipeline, Sales may not not be taking into account whether the work is a good fit for the agency from a strategic point of view, or whether the team has the capacity or required skills to get the job done. In my past experience as a project manager, I often found a lack of shared vision and goals, and rarely did I experience joint accountability to deliver a project successfully, from the sales pitch to project handover. That can undermine client outcomes and satisfaction. 

With Runn, we’re trying to provide the solution to that issue by providing a single central place for all stakeholders to collaborate. Sales can see capacity for delivery. Delivery can see financials. HR can monitor utilization and plan recruitment. It’s about bringing everyone together in service of exceptional delivery, healthy teams, and client needs.

7. Foster a positive team culture

Encourage collaboration, communication, teamwork, and autonomy. 

In any professional services firm, your people are your biggest asset. So our experts had a lot to say about leveraging people power for project success 🙂

Project success starts with your people

One of the key roles of a delivery manager or project manager is to ensure their team works well together - and to provide everything they need to optimize their productivity and creativity. 

James White, Managing Director of Media First, specialists in communication training, says project success starts with your team.

In many cases, the quality of the project team will determine whether or not the project will be successful. Finding the correct individuals for the project and organizing them in a way that encourages teamwork and collaboration is necessary if you want to guarantee that the project team will be knowledgeable and enthusiastic about their job.

Michael Hess, eCommerce Strategy Lead at Code Signing Store, agrees.

Most seasoned and successful leaders will agree that if you have the appropriate team working for you, you've already won the war. Having a project team that is well-equipped, experienced, and skilled to just get things done will make it easier to direct team members and maintain control of the project. Members of a project team are more likely to go above and beyond to make sure it works out if they feel loyal, committed, and excited about their work.

Knowing and growing your team

Cultivating a healthy team environment - where team members feel happy, engaged, trusted, and motivated - helps them pull together towards a common goal and deliver the best results for clients. 

Emma Moore, Principal at PVT Group, a product design consultancy, recommends really getting to know your team members and how they prefer to work. 

It is important to know your individual team members to enhance performance. Some of the members need structure, the others need to work for two days straight and then rest. As long as the work is completed in excellence, with everyone checking in their quality work, it is best to adapt to them.

Giving your team members autonomy in the workplace, rather than micromanaging their every move, is important. It lets them bring their unique expertise to bear on the project and can deliver more creative outcomes.

Recognizing achievements 

To keep your team motivated, Linda Murray Bullard recommends celebrating team achievements.

Recognize and celebrate milestones and successes throughout the project. This can be something as simple as recognizing a team member at the start of a meeting. This helps to keep the team motivated and engaged and can help build momentum towards achieving the project goals.

Managing workloads

Another way to keep your team motivated is through your resource allocation and utilization practices. Resource management software can be highly beneficial here. 

Effective resource allocation matches people to tasks that they have the skills to complete. This ensures they’re able to do their job well, but with scope to stretch and challenge them a little, to stave off boredom and give a sense of accomplishment.

Resource utilization is about using your resources fairly and equitably. Ensuring individual workloads are manageable and work is distributed equally between the team. This reduces several project risks - including burnout, bottlenecks, and intra-team resentment. 

Addressing ‘people problems’

Reginald James, MD of Beaker & Flint resourcing consultancy, and author of Scale-Up Culture shared this story with us:

Have you ever heard the saying that people problems can make or break a project? Well, I've been there and done that as a Head of Delivery!

Let me tell you about a time when I managed a project for an intelligent assistant startup. Our client was an energy-switching service provider, and let's just say the project wasn't exactly a walk in the park.

When I first joined the company, I quickly realized that each team was working in their own silos. Communication breakdowns, handovers, miscommunication, and rework were all too common. To make matters worse, we were dealing with some major issues that had nothing to do with the project itself - arguments with the customer over contractual obligations, misaligned organizational vision and strategy, and a strained relationship between the Head of Design and the CPO.

Now, you might think that scheduling more team communication sessions would have solved the problem. But let me tell you, the issues were deeply entrenched, and I knew we had to address them head-on before we could make any progress. So, I rolled up my sleeves and got to work developing rapport with all the stakeholders, building a more cohesive leadership team, and creating opportunities to discuss and resolve the underlying issues.

And you know what? It worked! Once we had addressed those people problems, getting everyone to work in cross-functional teams and use a single project management tool became effortless. We even delivered the project ahead of schedule, and the client was thrilled with the results.

As a Head of Delivery, I know that delivering successful projects requires more than just technical skills. It's about solving difficult people problems and organizational issues, building trust with stakeholders, and fostering collaboration and communication. And when you get it right, the results can be truly amazing!

8. Manage change but be flexible

Be open to changes and adapt the project plan as needed to ensure successful delivery.

Change happens - it’s unavoidable - and you need a way to manage it effectively. That means managing it in such a way that your clients are happy and your outcomes are still high quality, but without blowing your budget or schedule out of the water. 

Plan for the unexpected

Our first tip is to always build buffer time into your project schedule so you can absorb any minor schedule slippages without it impacting your overall delivery date. You should also plan for the unexpected - which is easier said than done!  

Seb Hall, Founder and CEO of Cloud Employee, says your team will be more adaptable if they understand the rationale behind the project, rather than just following a task list.  

Some of the curve balls I've had to deal with recently include suppliers who didn't deliver on time to a pandemic that stopped everything. This is why I think it's very important for everyone to be able to see a plan that spells the intent behind the goals, instead of the steps to take.

This can save everyone a lot of trouble because it makes the process clear and persuades everyone to have a sense of ownership over their part. So when curveballs happen it is easy to identify who is in charge, what went wrong, and how the team can help the person lagging.

Communicate change to stakeholders

When the unexpected does happen, Yeremia Poco, Co-founder and Director at Eggplain, says it’s important to communicate the impact of that clearly to the client, without delay, and agree on the best way forward.

While we strive to ensure everything goes smoothly, sometimes unexpected things can happen. For example, the client might ask for something outside of the initial agreement, or I might realize that the project needs more resources than I originally estimated. In such cases, I make sure to communicate clearly with my client and explain the situation. We discuss any budget changes and get the client's approval before proceeding.

Implement a change management process

When project changes come from the client, it can be challenging to manage. You don’t want to push back too hard and undermine your relationship. But you also don’t want to accept changes unquestioningly, as this can lead to scope creep, spiralling costs, and more.  

Brad Anderson, Executive Director of FRUITION consultancy, says a change management process can help you handle modifications, agree priorities, and resolve conflicts to successfully complete the project.

When carrying out a project, it's important to stick to the plan and adjust as needed. Handling requests for changes while a project is in progress means making concessions and solving conflicts. Better project management is possible with a well-thought-out change management methodology. Because they have to balance so many different interests and forces, project managers need to be diplomatic and know how to solve conflicts.

Consider a change request budget

David O’Brien goes further. He suggests that having a specific change request budget can control scope creep and stop it undermining project profitability. 

One of my projects suffered from scope creep. When one of the project milestones was missed, we agreed to create a Change Request budget, which we capped at $50,000. Each Change Request was sized and costed in advance.

This allowed the client to make the hard decisions as to what they really wanted and allowed the team to focus on their work, without being distracted by the next clever idea. This change in process allowed the clients project to be delivered on time, much to the delight of the project stakeholders.

9. Keep clients happy

Go the extra mile to delight clients and share successes along the way.

We’ve already discussed the importance of clear and regular communication with clients - to manage expectations, control costs, agree priorities, and more. But client liaison isn’t just about communicating the facts and stats of project progress.

Demonstrate your dedication 

As Sarah Walters, marketing manager for The Whit Group agency, explains, clients aren’t just interested in KPIs and progress reports.

It's also about making sure your clients know how much you care. We make sure to communicate with our clients regularly and let them know how much effort we were putting into their project. It isn't just another project for us—we are fully invested in making it a success.

This approach can improve your overall relationship with the client, making it easier to have difficult conversations when needed, and also improving your chances of an ongoing relationship.

Underpromise, overdeliver

Peter Surowski, CTO at Brain Jar, a boutique web design and development agency, explains their approach to client satisfaction as follows.

We recently delivered a project to a very happy client who runs a medical office. They were happy because their web app looked and functioned great, of course, but even with a flawless product, a client could be unhappy with your performance. A big part of why they were happy is because we under-promised and over-delivered.

We gave them a very long timeline and delivered in a much shorter time. We promised them that their app would be mobile responsive, but during our demo, we also showed them how good the SEO and accessibility are. We also cleaned up a bunch of bugs they complained about in passing for no extra charge. As long as you always under-promise and over-deliver, you have a much better chance that they'll walk away from the project with something nice to say about you.

Make every milestone memorable

The importance of leaving clients on a positive note is something that Brenton Thomas, Founder of Twibi digital marketing agency, concurs with.

By ensuring that clients are satisfied with the project's progress and final outcome, project managers build trust and credibility, leading to future opportunities and referrals.

However, David O’Brien highlights the importance of keeping clients informed and excited throughout your project, not just saving successes for the end. 

Clients are satisfied when their projects are delivered on time and on budget. But they’re also happy when you surprise them along the way. People remember the start and end of an event the most. I make sure that these are exciting and memorable. But people tire near the middle of a project, so I make sure to build in and celebrate memorable milestones around the middle of the project as well.

10. Evaluate and improve

Evaluate the project's performance and feed that into future projects.

Speaking of projects ending, once your project is complete, you might be tempted to move straight onto the next one. But Vaibhav Kakkar, CEO of Digital Web Solutions recommends taking time to reflect. 

When the project is complete, conduct a final review to ensure that all project goals have been met. Document any lessons learned and share them with the team to improve future project delivery.

This post-project review is often called a project post-mortem. It’s an opportunity to assess how the project went - and use what you learn to improve future projects. 

What to ask in a project postmortem

Your project post-mortem should answer questions like

  • What went well and what went wrong?
  • What could you do differently/better next time?
  • Was the client satisfied? If not, why not?
  • Did you stay on schedule? If not, why not?
  • Did you stay on budget? If not, what caused the overspend?
  • Did you use your resources wisely (resource utilization)?
  • Did you meet your deadline without excess overtime?
  • How well did the team collaborate and communicate?
  • Are you proud of what you produced? 

Some of these questions are subjective. But you can answer others quantitatively, by looking at your project metrics. For example, by comparing your actual schedule against your forecast, to understand schedule variance.

Read on: 8 Typical Project Post-Mortem Mistakes & How You Can Avoid Them

Why is a project postmortem valuable?

Without a project postmortem, you can’t learn from your mistakes. You risk repeating the same project problems ad infinitum, losing money - and possibly clients - as a result. Whereas teams that conduct a review at the end of a project can apply that learning to future endeavours.  

For example, equipped with information from a postmortem process like schedule and budget variance, you can improve your future project forecasting. This leads to more realistic budgets, timeframes, and client quotes in future. Which, of course, can contribute to better outcomes and profitability. 

Jitesh Keswani, CEO of e-intelligence digital marketing consultancy, says:

Successful project delivery requires careful planning, strong project management, and a commitment to continuous improvement. [At the end of a project] we celebrate our successes and learn from any hurdles while delivering the project successfully.

We suggest you do the same 🥳

Final thoughts

We hope this expert round-up helps you ensure successful delivery of your next project. 💪 

While you’re here, you might want to check out Runn. It’s resource management software with powerful project planning tools built in. 

Hundreds of professional services firms trust Runn to manage resources and projects. Features include:

  • Resource scheduling - to identify the right people for the right projects at the right time
  • Capacity and utilization reports - to manage workload and keep your team happy and healthy
  • Project planning - to create realistic timelines and budgets, and easily allocate task
  • Capacity management - to surface opportunities to take on more work or grow your business 
  • Project forecasting - to ensure accurate schedules, budgets and client quotes
  • Monitoring and reporting - to keep projects (and profits) on track 

You can start using your free account immediately. No credit card needed. Just sign up with your email address and explore the system. Import your own data to really test it out - you’ll not be disappointed.

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