When deciding whether to invest in a project-control function and owner-centric PMIS, the most frequently asked questions are “How much does it cost?” and “Is the cost really worth it?” The cost and return on investment (ROI) are scalable and often commensurate with the size and complexity of the program. Below are some major areas in which ROI can be assessed and measured.
One of the top reasons for budget overruns and schedule delays on large capital projects is self-performanc...
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Hundreds of capital program leaders—from chief engineers to vice presidents—have told us about capital improvement programs with problems. They cited the following five indicators.
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There are many challenges associated with inefficient work processes and the need for more collaborative, connected solutions. Gaining buy-in for a PMIS is critical when searching for solutions.
Can you satisfactorily answer the question: “What is the status of our capital project?”
The reality is that most capital projects have significant risks and uncertainty associated with them and unless CIP teams do something differently, they can expect the same results.
How do you know when your capital improvement program (CIP) needs a project management information system (PMIS) technology injection? Here are six indicators to help you decide if you are ready.
This workbook is a step-by-step guide on how to assess your current capital project processes and how to outline your project management needs and goals.
One of the top reasons for budget overruns and schedule delays on large capital projects is self-performance resource costs. Download this white paper to learn how to avoid resource cost escalation.
There is a significant difference between owner-centric project management applications and contractor-centric applications. Here is a quick run-down of the primary differences.
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The funding for public construction projects often comes from a variety of sources (federal, state, local, private sector, etc.) and in many forms. Get this guide on how to manage multiple sources.
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Download the Survival Guide for an actionable road map on reducing risk and improving performance on capital construction projects.
Whether a capital budget is in the billions or just one million, the goal is the same: make informed decisions about which projects to include, when to execute them and how to do so cost effectively
Download this white paper which identifies the common pitfalls in construction project reporting and provides guidelines for developing periodic, consistent, useful reports to upper management.
An unexpectedly high number of change orders on a construction project can quickly exhaust contingency funds, delay the schedule and increase project costs. Learn how to reduce change orders.
If you are a private or public sector owner that manages a program of capital construction projects, this article is for you. Download the 6 ROI Indicators of Owner-centric PMIS.
Claims Management Tools of the Trade discusses claims avoidance as an organizational objective, with the implementation of tools to address and focus efforts on minimizing the occurrence. Read it here