Balaban, PMP, PMINJ President
On behalf of PMINJ, welcome to the 2011/2012 program year!
As you are aware, we held elections for several Board positions
this past summer. Effective September 1, 2011, several new members
joined your PMINJ Board of Directors. Elections are staggered, so
some Board members will remain in their current positions as last year.
Each Board term is two years.
I formerly held the role of Vice President Marketing. Yes,
I sent you all the emails! I will be taking on a new role and responsibility
within our chapter. I am honored to serve as your President of PMINJ.
I must extend my special thanks and gratitude to our past President,
John Bufe. He served as President for seven years. I thank
him for his dedication, support, guidance and service. John will
still be actively involved within the chapter.
will be taking on the role of Vice President Marketing. You may
remember Barbara coordinating all the Career Networking Group meetings.
Barbara did a great job and the role is now being passed on to capable
hands of Joan Galay.
Scott Seningen will be taking on the role of sending out all the
regular emails to you. Look for his name on future emails.
Better yet, look for his name tag at the next chapter meeting so you
can put the face with the name you will get to know well!
The role of Vice President Programs is now held by Lisa Blake.
Lisa is responsible for the planning and coordination of our monthly
programs, including the coordination of our satellite sites. We
are well ahead of our fellow chapters in providing this opportunity to
12 satellite sites per program meeting! Linda Glickman held the
role of VP Programs for many successful years, and brought us timely,
informative and thought provoking monthly program meetings. I thank
her for her service, excellence and dedication for the past eight years.
Beth Carfagno is returning as Vice President Membership.
This is her second full term in the role. As a member of PMINJ,
your membership is very important to Beth, the Board, and to the chapter!
I encourage you to become more involved in the chapter, as a volunteer
for a team or event. I can tell you from personal history that you
get even more from your PMI experience the more active a role you play within
the chapter. Join, renew and volunteer!
Our Board members that are returning this year are Pat Bonanni,
Vice President – Finance; Debbie Heger, Vice President – Administration;
Ava Heuer, Vice President Professional Education & Development; and
Deven Trivedi, Vice President Symposium. I want to extend
my sincere thanks to the Vice Presidents and numerous Directors and volunteers
that serve on the teams within each VP area of responsibility. Look
at our website to see the list of dedicated individuals that volunteer to
bring you excellence in events and offerings.
PMINJ is proud to serve New Jersey’s project managers and project
management community. We represent one of the largest and strongest
PMI chapters. We come together at each meeting, course and symposium
to enjoy mutual camaraderie, networking and the exchange of knowledge.
During my term as president of PMINJ, I look forward to working
with our volunteers, members, leadership, sponsors and partner organizations.
I endeavor to represent us all in the best possible manner, to advance
the project management discipline and to continue to improve upon all
that has been accomplished and established to date.
I intend to build upon our successes and bring value to your membership
through our offerings to:
I welcome and value
feedback from all of you. Feel free to email me with your comments,
questions and suggestions at president(:@:)pminj.org . Every one
of you plays a part in making PMINJ the outstanding organization that it
is today. Your continued support and participation is greatly appreciated.
- Provide a
forum to assist in the career development of our project management community
- Design offerings
that are accessible, relevant and applicable
- Provide professional
and social networking opportunities designed to build beneficial professional
relationships and foster a safe environment for information sharing
The NJ Chapter of PMI is an organization that is run by volunteers,
for the members. It is through the dedication and commitment of individuals
like you that we are, and will continue to be, successful. We are
always looking for volunteers to join our team as the Chapter continues to
grow and broaden its services to the member community. Any questions?
Contact the Director of Volunteers at volunteers(:@:)pminj.org.
New Jersey Cares – Food Drive
Show that PMINJ cares about our community! Food Banks
across the state are in need of donations. Help make a difference
in the communities where we live and work by bringing donations of non-perishable
food items to the November 15th PMINJ meeting at the Bridgewater Marriott.
Food collected from the food drive will be donated to local Food Banks
in Somerset and Middlesex Counties. Questions can be
directed to Sandy Seidorf at spseidorf(:@:)aol.com.
offers new ways to stay in touch via Social Media tools
By Elena Kostenko
In this ever changing world, information
and relationships still remain the foundation of one’s professional success.
PMINJ is proud to announce that the power of Social Media tools is now
at the service of its members. In addition to the PMINJ website,
PMINJ LinkedIn group and Facebook page, now offer additional ways to stay
in touch with what’s happening in the Chapter, and in the project management
Join the PMINJ LinkedIn
A PMINJ group
LinkedIn subscription requires a LinkedIn account. Group activity is
monitored to prevent spam and maintain a professional environment. LinkedIn
applications for mobile devices like iPhone, Android and iPad are
available for those who wish to stay in touch in real time.
- Get answers
for project management questions, share expertise, learn tricks of the
trade, get unbiased professional advice, establish and maintain
professional relationships via the Professional Discussions board
- Be one of
the first to hear about new positions and meet recruiters via the group
Job postings page
- Stay up to
date with chapter events, professional meetings, learn about professional
development and training courses offered by pre-approved vendors
via the Promotions page
Visit PMINJ Facebook page!
to the PMINJ Facebook page requires a Facebook account. Click “Like”
in order to follow the page.
- Become our
fan and share your excitement about the chapter and project management
- Get access
to expanded networking opportunities offered by Facebook
- Stay in touch
with each other, share your thoughts, provide feedback, and interact
on a more personal level
- As our Facebook
page ramps up, you will be able to get most recent updates about chapter
events, learn about training opportunities, and promotions
in your Facebook news feed and check out pictures and videos from chapter
When it comes to communication and information management, there
is no “one size fits all” solution: depending on your personal preference,
everyone may choose the most appropriate way to stay connected with the
chapter. The LinkedIn group provides a strictly professional environment.
For those using Facebook as a main relationship management tool, the Chapter
page might provide additional benefits. With a new generation of
project managers growing up in the world of text messages using Twitter
and Facebook news stream as their main communication tools, we can be sure
that everyone can find an optimal solution for staying connected with PMINJ
to achieve their professional goals.
Local Community of Interest (LCI) - Update
by: Ron Krukowski,
The NJPMO Local Community of Interest (LCI) officially
celebrates its 1 year anniversary since officially launching on September
21, 2010. This LCI is dedicated to serving professionals involved or interested
in Project, Program and Portfolio Management. Since its inception,
this LCI has conducted various “Meet & Greet” networking events, has
published three quarterly newsletters, has increased its’ LinkedIn Group
to 100+ members and has a growing Twitter presence. In addition, there
have been two “Knowledge Share” event presentations: “PMO 101” was presented
on November 16th, 2010 at the Parsippany Hilton by Ron Krukowski, PMP and
“Implementing a PMO” was presented on April 12, 2011 at the Bridgewater
Marriott by Sandra Baptiste, MBA, PMP.
The NJPMO LCI is excited to begin
its second year as a Local Community of Interest within the PMINJ Chapter.
This year will start out with a “Meet & Greet” networking event at
the September PMINJ Chapter Meeting at the Pines Manor.
For the upcoming October 18th, 2011 PMINJ Chapter Meeting at the
Parsippany Hilton (5:30pm), the NJPMO LCI will be conducting another “Knowledge
Share” session. This session will discuss the importance and the
art of the program kick-off meeting. The presentation titled “Setting up
the Program Kick-off Meeting” will feature guest speaker Bill Perkins,
PMP, PgMP from MetLife. The goal of this session is for attendees
to gain an understanding of the messages that must be shared and communicated
to the program team and to gain a roadmap/template for setting up and running
effective program kick-off meetings.
Bill Perkins, PMP, PgMP is an Enterprise Program Leader at MetLife
working as a program manager in the Enterprise Program Implementation
Management Office (PIMO) on the firm’s large, strategic initiatives. Bill
has spent his 25-year professional in the career in the insurance industry
starting off in group underwriting and sales, and then finding his home in
quality and program management. He is a certified PMP, PgMP and has a B.A
from Dartmouth College.
The NJPMO Local Community of Interest looks forward to seeing everyone
at these events!
Project Management (IPM) Day - 03 Nov 2011
The international project management day (IPM day) is intended to
encourage project based organizations worldwide or organizations who
utilize project management methodologies to schedule a recognition event
within their organizations or coordinated locally with others to truly
demonstrate appreciation for the achievements of project managers and
For the seventh consecutive year, PMINJ will be celebrating International
Project Management Day (IPM DAY 2011) on Thursday November 3rd 2011, at
the elegant Palace at Somerset Park in Somerset NJ. Online registration
is now open for this event at www.pminj.org.
This year’s celebration of International Project Management (IPM)
Day continues the tradition of providing project managers with an opportunity
to break from the daily routine, provide PM domain knowledge including
discussion on international project management by well respected speakers.
Also the event will provide excellent opportunity for members to network
with other project managers, share ideas and review vendor solutions from
exhibitors and information on CoP and LCIs.
The single track of speakers, popular with those who frequent attendees
to PMINJ’s IPM Day celebration is further enriched with an afternoon
workshop. During breaks and lunch, time is available to visit vendor
and CoP/LCI booths to discuss tools, techniques, services and training.
There will be networking opportunities with 500 project management professionals.
Here is a brief introduction to our accomplished speakers and their
Frank P. Saladis, PMP - “Architecting the Future Through Project
Abstract - Project managers and project management have been shaping
the future for centuries. From the structures we know as the wonders of
the world to the international space station, to the technologies that
brought us the cloud, smart phones and smart pads, project managers have
been instrumental in creating the environment we live and work in today.
This presentation focuses on the importance of project management and the
need for skilled professional project managers to take new ideas and creative
solutions from concept to reality, architecting a future environment that
is sustainable and adaptable to meet the needs of our global community.
Joseph A. Lukas, PMP, CE, CCE- “Project Negotiations: Deal Yourself
a Winning Hand!
Abstract – This talk will present the ‘David Letterman’ list of
the top ten mistakes made in conducting project negotiations, along with
techniques that can be utilized to avoid these mistakes. The talk will
then describe a recommended procedure to follow when preparing for a
negotiation. Finally, effective tactics that can be applied to project
negotiations will be described, including concession strategy, and the
use of time, power, authority and questions. This talk will help you understand
when to hold your position, when to fold (compromise), when to walk away
and when to run.
Sherry A. Blair, MSSW, MA, LCSW, BCPC - “The Positivity Pulse: Transforming
Abstract – In The Positivity Pulse: Transforming Your Workplace
presentation, Sherry introduces and inspires to transform your work environment
by leading and interacting from your heart not in a “polly-annish” manner
but rather in a hard ball approach. By introducing concepts from modern
day leadership, change management interventions and positive psychological
research, you learn why this makes sound business sense.
John Boyens – “Avoiding the Five Fatal Flaws of Management”
Abstract – This workshop was custom-designed to help Project Managers
reach their full potential by learning (and ultimately avoiding) the
5 Fatal Flaws of Management. Those flaws include:
This value focused
content will appeal to the seasoned professional as well as those just
starting out in their project management career; there is something for
each of us to learn! Note that registration rates will increase effective
October 15, 2011. This popular seminar, usually sells out in advance
so register as soon as you can to take advantage of having great event
and receive 8 PDUs. For registration information and registration rates,
check the PMINJ website at www.pminj.org.
- Failure to
- Not Assessing
“Readiness” Levels of Team Members/Co-Workers
- Failure to
Establish Clear Goals/Expectations
- Poor Time
For additional details about the seminar location, check the hotel
website at www.palacesomersetpark.com/
Career Networking LCI - Networking with LinkedIn - 20 Sep 2011
The Career Networking LCI
kicked off the new season with a presentation from Diane Litchko on the
ever-popular topic of LinkedIn. Almost all present were already using
LinkedIn to some degree, so Diane focused on what is new in LinkedIn lately.
New features include Company Pages (more than 2 million companies now have
pages) which can show you people in LinkedIn that work for that company,
Jobs pages (which allow you to create custom job searches), Groups pages,
and Answers, as well as lots of applications. Diane's many recommendations
included targeting as many as 500 first level contacts (only a couple of
attendees had this many), uploading a good picture, and paying careful attention
to the profile headline and professional experience.
LinkedIn gets searched just like resume databases, so it is important
to include the keywords that your target companies would search for (critical
keywords more than once) - it should be easy for a hiring company to find
you. Posing and answering questions can give you increased visibility
and credibility. Giving and receiving recommendations is valuable,
and Diane reminded everyone that whatever you post online in LinkedIn
should be positive in tone. There are additional paid features
available, but all of the extensive features mentioned are free.
The October Networking session will be “Interview War Stories” –
an interactive sharing of interview experiences. Join us at 5:30!
Chapter Meeting – 20 Sep 2011
by: Ron Krukowski, PMP
PMINJ Chapter Kicks-off A New Year! The
September 20th, 2011 PMINJ Chapter Meeting at the Pines Manor was the
kick-off for this new year of PMINJ Events! It was great to see
many colleagues re-engage in PMINJ activities following the summer break.
There were two events Prior to the PMINJ Chapter Meeting.
The Career Networking LCI featured Diane Litchko, PHR (Human Resources
Manager for Qualcomm) who presented insights to effectively building networks
through introductions, recommendations and maximizing online profiles in
LinkedIn. The PMINJ PMO LCI sponsored a “Meet and Greet” session.
PMINJ Chapter Business
The main event began with Judy Balaban, PMP taking the stage and
introducing herself and expressing her gratitude for being elected as
the new PMINJ Chapter President. Judy expressed her excitement for the
upcoming PMINJ year and stated that she will be visiting and attending the
monthly meetings from the different satellite locations. Judy thanked past
officers for their efforts and dedication, welcomed the newly elected officers,
and acknowledged the new PMPs as well as first time meeting attendees.
Maureen Sammis, PMP (Public Relations) discussed the efforts around
the PMINJ Social Media Initiatives. Maureen introduced the new
LinkedIn Group (PMINJ) as well as the new Facebook page (PMINJChapter).
A Twitter presence is also in the works.
Lisa Blake, PMP (VP Programs) thanked BTII Institute who sponsored
the evening’s event. Len Brown of BTII gave an overview of some
of the courses they are offering and donated a raffle for an online course
($250 value). Lisa then introduced the featured presentation.
Featured Presentation: “Behind the Frontlines: Teambuilding in Kabul”
– Christa Kirby
Christa Kirby is the Director of Global Communications as
well as a trainer at International Institute for Learning (IIL).
With a BA from Duke University and a MA from New York University, she is
an experienced Communications professional as well as a Licensed Creative
Arts Therapist and trainer. For the past decade, Christa has conducted
workshops and led training for corporations, non-governmental organizations
and foundations in countries including Afghanistan, Bosnia, Croatia, Romania,
Ethiopia, Greece and the US. Her specialty areas of focus are
team-building, leadership, conflict resolution, effective communication,
cross-cultural communication and peace-building. Before joining IIL,
Christa worked for nine years with Ogilvy & Mather Worldwide in Communications
and Knowledge Management.
Christa worked in Afghanistan in 2007 as part of two initiatives
as part of the US Non-governmental Organization (NGO) sponsored by USAID
(government agency providing U.S. economic and humanitarian assistance
worldwide). The initiatives were 1) Support for the Election Process (STEP)
and 2) Initiative to Promote Afghan Civil Society (i-PACS).
Her goal was to unite two separate - and often competitive - groups
operating under the same “parent” organization into a cohesive, collaborative
team. Christa’s 2-Week Training Program set out to:
- Foster collaboration
and unite teams under one “brand”
- Enhance overall
- Build cross-team
- Increase motivation
She began by explaining
some of the challenges faced with working with the teams in Kabul: Location
of the city, potential for danger at any moment, language barriers, cultural
gaps and a very low literacy rate among the citizens of Kabul all added
to the complexity of her mission. These challenges were compounded by the
teams competing for funding, human resources, physical resources training
Christa then explained how she set out to accomplish this team building
initiative and the methods that she incorporated into her training program.
Aside from her years of expertise, she utilized tools and techniques
- Geert Hofstede
(Dutch social psychologist and anthropologist): Cultural Dimensions Theory
and the 6 Dimensions of Values
- Research Linking
Emotional Intelligence and Leadership Success (Six Seconds, Dubai, 2009)
- Book “Emotional
Intelligence” by Daniel Goleman that discusses 5 components of an effective
leader: self awareness, self regulation, motivation, empathy and social
skill and the 5 Domains of Emotional Intelligence
The presentation proceeded
with photographs of the teams highlighting their efforts, personality
changes, interactions and overall accomplishments. The teams were
ultimately successful and a major transformation of many individuals had
occurred along the way. Christa pointed out that a key factor to this success
was showing “Empathy” to the teams and citing a quote from Daniel Goleman’s
book “Emotional Intelligence” where he says, “Empathy represents the foundation
skill required for all the social competencies important in a work environment.”
The evening concluded with two raffle drawings. The online
class raffle provided by the evening’s sponsor BTII was won by Gary Bueler
and a book provided by the PMO SIG was won by Graham Wisdom!
The PMINJ new year is off to an amazing start!!!
Project Management Articles
Career Path For The Entry-Level Project
by Josh Nankivel, BSc
PM, PMP, pmStudent.com
Graduating from school or just trying to break into a career in
There are many questions you should be asking yourself right now.
Chief among them is what your career path should look like. In
this article my goal is to arm you with the perspective to figure it
In general, once a minimum
requirement of formal education has been satisfied, work experience is
the most important for advancing your project management career.
Certifications and advanced degrees can wait and many must, due to the experience
Entry-level roles come in many forms. They vary widely across
organizations and industries and include but are not limited to the following.
- Project Coordinator
- Junior Project
- Project Analyst
- Work Manager
- Project Lead
- Project Manager
Depending on your background,
you may be interested in these disciplines as well. They can be
careers themselves, or a good stepping stone into project management.
- Project Scheduler
- Project Controller
- Business Analyst
Now, let’s get into some
examples you can probably identify with.
Sarah, The Newly
It’s graduation time, and Sarah has worked hard to earn her 4-year
degree. What she lacks in work experience, she makes up for in self-motivation
and smarts. Now she’s faced with a difficult decision.
Does she stay in school and go for a Master’s degree, or does she
go get a job now?
Advice For The Newly Graduated:
For most entry-level and mid-level project management roles, a 4-year
degree (in just about anything) is going to be a requirement. Post-graduate
degrees are not usually looked for. The best thing for Sarah now
is to land an entry-level position at an organization who values project
management and start gaining some work experience. Later on, she
can start looking into certifications and post-graduate education if they
make sense for her chosen industry and long-term career goals.
Sarah lands a role at an organization as a Junior Project Manager.
She selected a handful of organizations to target in her job search because
in her research, she found a progression of job titles that clearly indicated
acknowledgement of project management as a discipline and a clear project
management career path within those companies.
Ben, The Techie
Ben is a software developer who has a 4-year degree in Computer
Science. He’s been working on project teams for several years now,
and although he enjoys software engineering, he has become very interested
in the role of the project manager.
He wants to lead project teams towards a common goal. He loves
working with people and values strong communication skills, which he has
begun to continuously improve in himself.
How does Ben make the transition from Software Engineer to Project
Advice For The Techie:
Ben has an advantage in that he wants to stick with the type of
work he is already experienced with. The most important thing Ben
can do is let it be known that he wants to pursue a project management
Volunteering internally to help out project managers he works with,
even on his own time, is a great way to give his future peers first-hand
knowledge about his abilities and ambition. At the same time Ben
is studying project management as a formal discipline for the first time,
perhaps with self-study online using blogs and other content or in a classroom
setting (online or offline).
Over time, Ben gains a reputation as an up-and-coming project manager.
When a new spot opens up for a project manager to lead a new software
development project, everyone already knows Ben and his potential.
Emily, The Manager
Having managed teams for years, Emily is well steeped in running
a group of people for day-to-day operations.
She has started to reflect on her career and noticed something interesting.
Those little side projects she leads her team in are really cool.
She loves the feeling of planning a project, managing its execution, and
in the end delivering something brand new.
Emily is what most of us think of as an “accidental project manager”
who has now decided to get serious about it.
Advice For The Manager:
Emily knows how to coach team members. She knows how to manage
stakeholders and upper management. It’s really the details of how
to manage projects in a disciplined way she wants to learn and get better
If her previous “accidental” projects make up enough experience
to pursue something like the PMP Certification that is an option she
may choose to pursue. The best benefit will be familiarity with a
formal framework and standard for project management.
She already has a 4-year degree in Business Administration. While
gaining experience may be best, another alternative is to pursue a Master’s
in Project Management as another way to learn formal project management
Emily likely has the opportunity to propose new projects for the
organization or even authorize them herself for her team to carry out.
Applying the lessons from formal project methodologies will be a wonderful
learning experience. As she becomes known in the organization as
someone who volunteers for projects and leads them successfully, she will
be very visible when a specific project management role comes up.
Alternatively, Emily has likely gained enough experience to pursue
a project management role at another organization, preferably one who
values project management as a discipline.
John, The Industry-Jumper
John has been working as a carpenter for 20 years. Over the
past few years, he has worked with many construction project managers
and gotten to know what their roles are like. It’s something he
wants to pursue as well.
Advice For The Industry-Jumper:
Having apprenticed as a carpenter after high school and military
service, John did not pursue a 4-year degree. He never had cause
to until now.
Landing a role in project management is going to be difficult without
that 4-year degree. The best thing for John now is going to be
finding a 4-year degree program where he can pursue a related degree
in construction management, project management, or business administration.
Very likely, the best option is going to include night school so John
can continue to support himself and his family with his day job.
At the same time while going to school, there are several entry-level
positions related to construction management John should pursue (after
targeting the right companies first). Specific titles for this industry
include Assistant Project Representative, Assistant Construction Manager,
and Assistant Project Manager.
Make It Happen
As you have seen, project management is a diverse and exciting discipline.
There are many ways to point your career towards project management depending
on your target industry and professional background.
In the end, it’s up to you. Formulate a solid plan for yourself
and execute on that plan. It’s what all good project managers do.
© January 2011, Dr David Hillson, PMI Fellow, HonFAPM, FIRM,
Risk Doctor – Ticking The Right Boxes
some businesses and projects, risk management is described as an exercise
in “ticking boxes”. This phrase means that people just follow the steps
in the risk process, but with no real commitment or energy, and no belief
that it will actually make any difference. The term “box-ticking” is always
used in this negative way, as a bad thing to be avoided. But perhaps ticking
boxes could be useful if we do it differently.
The key to using box-ticking in a positive
way is to make sure that you have the right boxes. We can create a set
of boxes that act as checkpoints to reinforce the correct process and encourage
appropriate behavior. The right process boxes might include some of the
- All objectives
are clearly defined
- Risk thresholds
are stated and quantified
- All key stakeholders
are contributing to risk identification
- Risks are
described clearly and unambiguously
- Key risk characteristics
are assessed and recorded
- Each risk
has a single agreed Risk Owner
- Each risk
has an appropriate response strategy with specific actions
- Risk exposure
is communicated appropriately to all stakeholders
- Risk reviews
are held regularly
- … and so on…
Ticking these boxes is a way of checking the risk process, marking
progress and demonstrating that the right steps have been completed successfully.
It provides an audit trail for process effectiveness. Each process box
is linked with specific activities or outcomes, and the box must only be
ticked if these have been completed in full.
Other tick-boxes might be designed to examine behaviors, for example:
Ticking these boxes
might be more difficult for some less mature organizations, as it requires
an understanding of the softer side of risk management. But behavior is
just as important as process, and it should be examined in the same way.
and team members feel comfortable to identify risks openly and honestly
- Risk identification
explicitly takes account of sources of bias
- People are
accountable and committed to completing agreed risk response actions fully
- Senior management
demonstrates visible and consistent support for the risk process
- Risk outputs
are used to inform strategy, decisions and actions
risk-taking is encouraged and rewarded
- The risk attitudes
of individuals and groups are managed openly and proactively
Used properly, box-ticking is a valuable discipline, offering a
framework for good practice. It can ensure that everyone knows what they
have to do, and it can provide assurance that things are being done properly.
It can also indicate areas requiring improvement in order to make risk management
as effective as possible. So let’s not condemn ticking boxes as a useless
exercise. Instead let’s tick the right boxes to make sure we do the right
New Certificate Holders
The following have received their certification
since the last newsletter:
Peter A Campanella
Teresa Martin, RN,PMP
Ann McAnuff Kushmick
Jonathan Reina Ulloa
Lori Ann Varty
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