Individual Online Mentoring… We Work With You Until You Have Your PMP® – $2,595
How You Pass the PMP® Certification Exam
Individual attention from your instructor is what makes our PMP® certification exam prep course the best. You set the schedule and pace to fit your life. You work privately with your instructor through e-mail, phone calls and conferences. In private video conferences, you can ask them questions, discuss PMP® concepts and review the questions you missed on your practice exams.
Our PMP® certification exam prep gives you:
- Strategies for handling different exam question types
- Techniques for answering situational questions
- Tactics for managing your time properly
You’ll take at least 25 PMP® practice exams and receive written feedback
- The exams are timed so you can practice time management techniques
- You and your instructor review your exams in private video conferences
- Your instructor gives you more exams until you score high enough to pass the PMP® exam
You have several ways to learn the PMP® processes
- We tailor the course to your learning style
- Read project stories and see examples of project plans & reports
- Watch 44 videos of project teams doing the process steps
- View 45 lectures that relate the exam concepts to the practical project world
You’ll work individually with your instructor at your pace and schedule
- 100% on line. You can finish in a month or take up to 1 year
- We Guarantee our work. The course ends when you pass the PMP® certification exam
- We will work with you until you pass for no additional tuition
- This course fulfills the education requirement. We are a PMI® Registered Education Provider (R.E.P.)®
How The PMP® Certification Exam Prep Works
Watch this video to see how our individual coaching and mentoring works. View the reading material, online lectures and “Project Manager in Action Videos” of all 44 PMP® processes.
PMP® Certification Exam Prep Tuition $2,595 US
Call a Counselor to Enroll or Ask Questions 1-303-596-0000
- We have been training project managers for 30 years
- We are a Project Management Institute (PMI)® Global Registered Education Provider (R.E.P.)®
- This course earns 60 education hours and fulfills that PMP® eligibility requirement
- Our courses have been granted graduate school credit at major universities
- We have had an A+ rating with the Better Business Bureau for 17 years
- Our instructors are experienced project managers who have worked more than a decade in various industries
Course Modules: What you’ll learn and how you’ll practice on PMP® certification exam questions
| You will master each of the project phases and processes with a customized learning process. You and your personal instructor will choose the right learning tools to fit the way you learn best:
Project Process Groups and Components
Project Initiation – This process group covers the steps from the project sponsor stating the end result they want through the completion of the project charter.
The challenge for people preparing for the PMP® certification exam comes in three areas. First, there is a lot of new vocabulary. You need to learn PMI®’s language to pass the exam. It’s very different from the terms used in most organizations. Second, in many organizations, project initiation is a quick and informal process. It doesn’t have the discipline of PMI®’s best practices. Third, people with enough experience to take the PMP® exam may not have had formal education for several years. It’s an adjustment to study a textbook, listen to lectures and take tests.
Here are the Project Initiation components:
Project Management Plans – The project manager decides what techniques and processes are required on each individual project.
The challenge in the second process group is that most organizations do not do formal project management plans. Many of the ideas here are new to even experienced project managers. And so are the sophisticated techniques that you must understand. The idea behind management planning is that, before we start work, we decide what we’re going to do regarding the schedule, budget, etc. That keeps a ceiling on the amount of time and money invested in the planning process. Here are the Project Management Plan components:
1. Project manager evaluates the requirements of the project
Project Plans – This process group is where the project manager develops a specific plan for each specialty area, as identified in the project management planning step.
This process group is very familiar to most experienced project managers because it includes the budget, schedule, cost and duration estimates and quality of the project deliverables. We also decide how to ease or avoid the impact of negative risks on the project. The Project Plan components are:
Project Executing – This process group covers the actual implementation of the project plan. Here we use the steps, processes and techniques previously identified in the planning processes.
The Executing process group is where we put our project management plan to work. Because we have carefully planned what we’re going to do, this is an organized, step-by-step process. We don’t have meetings to discuss what to do next because we have know from our plans. Here are the Project Executing components:
Project Monitoring and Controlling – This process group occurs in parallel with Executing. It requires the project manager and team to regularly compare actual results with the project plan. We identify corrective action and required changes.
The Monitoring and Controlling process group is another one where you will learn many new techniques and processes. There is a major focus on earned value as well as variance analysis. The procedures for making changes are more elaborate than what many project managers are accustomed to using. Components of the Monitoring and Controlling process are:
Project Closing – When the last deliverable has been completed, the project manager implements the Closing procedures for the project.
The final process group is formally Closing the project. This is something that few organizations do well. As a result, they make later projects more difficult than they should be. That’s because they are “reinventing the wheel” every time they start a new project. The closing best practices allow you to reuse many of your management plans and take advantage of archived data. This includes the actual hours of work and costs for various tasks on previous projects. That data saves a great deal of time and effort and contributes to future project successes. Here are the Project Closing components:
How Our Individual Online Instruction Works
You and Your Instructor Work Together Until You Pass the PMP® Certification Exam