As Project Managers—whether that’s your official title or the role you’re playing on a major initiative—it can be annoying and stressful to constantly chase people down, ask why things are late, or point the finger in status meetings. (Unless you’re someone who enjoys the shame game, which is a topic for another time.) It also isn’t fun having to play bad cop as a manager, and repeatedly call out where your employees are running late and/or missing the mark. Not to mention, the time-consuming aspect of finding the evidence required to explain what they probably already know but could push back on if you didn’t have documented proof points.
We’re all in this together, chasing the same project deadline. Neither side wants confrontation or difficult conversations. So, wouldn’t it be nice if you didn’t have to be the one sending reminder emails, calling out at ball-droppers, and nagging about the effects of delayed work?
Let Moovila handle these tough conversations for you by:
Gear up for WFH Success
Your team has gone remote. Wondering where to start?
It's going to take more than additional Zoom accounts and power cables to make the transition smooth. Download this equipment checklist to keep team members productive at home. We've included everything you'll need immediately and if remote work goes long term.
Digging deeper on how to stay efficient when working remote.
If your WFH is turning into WTF, here's what to do about it.
Moovila CMO Jason Seiden highlights industry research around displaced teams working from home and outlines the benefits & challenges of remote work in this lite paper (deep enough to be a white paper, light enough to be enjoyable).
Download now to better understand what your team is feeling, how technology can help, and the 3 areas to focus on for successfully making remote work permanent.
“Do you want to meet in the conference room today?”
Let me start this off with a caveat: I love a checklist. Nothing brings me greater joy than marking a task off my to-do list. I have notebooks and whiteboards filled with lists for everything from my monthly Costco run to reading lists to weekend chores.
John: Hi Amanda, are you finished with the first draft you were working on?
Coronavirus quarantines have those living with family or friends reporting greater feelings of loneliness. But for the 35.7 million Americans living alone, those feelings can be extreme. Quarantine can mean working alone, eating alone, exercising alone—and risking social ostracization in trying to find human connection.
It's June of 2020, and now on top of everything else, we have a reported Loch Ness sighting. I think it's safe to say we didn't see this year coming.
We thought we were prepared for anything—we came into 2020 with emergency plans, business continuity plans, crisis communication plans—and yet despite all that planning, most organizations are struggling with execution in the current environment.
Recorded on: Tuesday, June 30 at 2:00-3:00 PM ET