microtraining L&D pm-partners

Organisations right across Australia spend billions of dollars every year on training and upskilling their staff. Whether it’s in-office lectures, hands-on workshops or online training sessions, employers contribute a significant amount of their annual budgets to employee learning and development (L&D). So it goes without saying that you need to get it right. The problem with our

construction vic pm partners

The construction sector’s Achilles heel has been laid bare for all to see: there aren’t nearly enough project managers to oversee major infrastructure works. In fact, according to research from the Department of Employment, Skills, Small and Family Business, only 53% of project management vacancies in construction were filled in 2019, its lowest level in eight years.

construction nsw pm partners

The New South Wales Government is splashing cash on infrastructure in the hopes of stimulating the economy and increasing the number of skilled workers right across the State. New jobs, wider skill sets and a more diverse workforce are at the heart of their ambitions. However, as of 2019, only 53% of all project management

How local councils are surviving covid-19

Local councils are not unfamiliar with crisis management and providing their constituents with emergency relief. From droughts to bushfires, major storms and long-term erosion, small government needs to have a diverse skill set to handle the myriad of issues that can arise in their communities. COVID-19, however, presents a challenge unlike anything they’ve had to

Why Capabilities Training is a Step Above Upskilling Enter any white-collar team meeting or brainstorming session and you’ll be hard pressed not to hear buzzwords like “upskilling” and “reskilling”. With the onset of COVID-19 and the drastic digital shift that most organisations have had to endure, we’ve even started hearing about “reskilling for the future

Continuous improvement, providing learning opportunities and upskilling staff are growing imperatives for organisations, and equally vital in these uncertain times. The unfortunate reality is that the COVID-19 crisis has crippled thousands of businesses – and even entire industries – right across the country. But rather than accept defeat, smart leaders are investing in their people

In an ideal world, local council would spend most of their time managing day-to-day community priorities. Unfortunately, the rising frequency of impactful emergencies – droughts, fires, storms, coastal erosion and now the COVID-19 pandemic – means councils must be able to react to new crises at a moments notice. Near-perpetual crisis management means business-as-usual has

We’re living in a very different world to that of 2019. It’s an environment in constant flux, with the impact of COVID-19 continuing to unfold at a rapid rate. This disruption is not only impacting the health of our communities, but our professional and personal lives as well. The uncertainty and chaos can be unsettling

We’ve all worked in environments where project updates show nothing but blue skies, green lights and budgets running squarely in the black. Everything is perfect – or is it? Recognising when such updates are overoptimistic – or flat-out lies – can be difficult, which is why project assurance has become so popular. It helps industries of all

How Sutherland Shire Council Accelerated their Delivery Capability The impact of the Coronavirus pandemic has been unpredictable and far-reaching, seriously affecting industries as diverse as hospitality, manufacturing, retail and many more. For local government, financial disruptions and the sudden shift to remote working has precipitated the need for digital transformation – typically a long process

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