Project Management Process Groups (PMBOK® Guide Fifth Edition)
Existing project managers wishing to get certified in recognition of their skills and experience, or others who wish to train to become accredited project managers
Please contact us for information about prerequisites.
Processes: a set of interrelated actions and activities performed to achieve a specified set of products, results, or services. Good processes, meaning those based on sound principles and proven practices, are a project manager’s best friends. Following a set of established processes minimizes confusion and uncertainty for the project manager and all project stakeholders. It ensures the effective progress of the project from initiation through to close-out. In this course, learners will be given an overview of the project management Process Groups as defined in A Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK®) Guide Fifth Edition published by the Project Management Institute (PMI®). Specifically, learners will be introduced to the following project management Process Groups: Initiating, Planning, Executing, Monitoring and Controlling, and Closing. Learners will also discover how the Process Groups interact with the ten Knowledge Areas: Project Integration Management, Project Scope Management, Project Time Management, Project Cost Management, Project Quality Management, Project Human Resource Management, Project Communications Management, Project Risk Management, Project Stakeholder Management, and Project Procurement Management. This course provides a foundational knowledge base reflecting the most up-to-date project management information so learners can effectively put principles to work at their own organizations. This course will assist in preparing learners for the PMI® certification exam.
This course is aligned with the PMBOK® Guide Fifth Edition, published by PMI®, Inc., 2013. Copyright and all rights reserved. Material from this publication has been reproduced with the permission of PMI®.
Process Group Overview
Process Group and Knowledge Area Interactions