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5 Free Courses PMI - PMP - IIBA - ECBA (Project Management Professional, Business Analysis) @ Udemy


Project Management Professional Certification Program (PMP) Will be expired in 14 hours

What you'll learn

  1. Project Initiation and Planning
  2. Managing Project Work
  3. Project Changes and Closing
  4. Capturing, Analyzing, and Using Project Lessons Learned
  5. Strategically Focused Project Management
  6. Plan and Define Project Scope
  7. Create Work Breakdown Structure
  8. Validate and Control Scope
  9. Define and Sequence Activities
  10. Develop the Project Schedule
  11. Control the Project Schedule
  12. Creating a Project Budget
  13. Keeping Your Project on Budget
  14. Planning Quality Management
  15. Manage and Control Quality
  16. Quality Methodologies and Standards for Project Management
  17. Plan and Acquire Resources
  18. Develop and Manage Resources
  19. Plan and Manage Communications
  20. Monitor Project Communications
  21. Planning Risk Management
  22. Identifying Risk
  23. Analyzing Risk
  24. Responding to Risk
  25. Procurement Planning
  26. Procurement Management
  27. Procurement Management
  28. Planning Stakeholder
  29. Managing Stakeholder Engagement

Bonus some apps for preparation (always free)

I haven't tried any, just search and put some first results here.



Add 4 more courses (Will be expired in 12 hours)


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  • -2

    Note: You still need to register and pay for the actual exam. You'll also need the PMBOK and need to study it pretty damn well to pass (especially as many key words differ from UK/AU terminology).

    • +3

      You need to study. Yes! But it has the logic there, so some knowledge, some basic logic which you don't have to study - use the logic and answer. You'll pass if you are a logical guy plus only some studies, or you are not logical guy plus studying hard.

      • +1

        For the PMI multiple choice one then possibly you can wing it (still need to justify minimum required experience to be eligible for exam).

        For the APM written exam one then no chance. You really really need to study hard and practise properly. The full week face-to-face course is ideal for this.

        Anything else isn't worth doing (Engineering perspective).

        Once you've achieved PMP qualification, move straight towards ChPP.

        • Have you passed?

          • +1

            @taron: PRINCE2 and both PMP introductory certificate and PMP.

            • +1

              @Hybroid: I got it 10 years ago, it may be changed now, I don't know because I don't look at it. But it was quite easy 10 years ago.
              But thank you for sharing your knowledge for these things nowadays.

        • +1

          I obtained PMP last year and yes it required a fair bit of study. After PMP, what's the process to get ChPP? Is it more recognized/respected compared to PMP?

          • +3

            @harry2008: PMP has become very common and devalued itself. It's not really a diffrentiator anymore with employers and clients since almost anyone can get it with pretty much a week long study course.

            It was originally intended to be a reflection of experience and skillset based on a structured (PMBOK) methodology. Nowadays people just rush it through with third-party 'prep guides' and some training courses literally just teach you the questions rather than the concepts and theory itself.

            Chartered Project Professional (ChPP) is part of the PMQ pathway and has a Royal Charter in the UK which is very highly regarded. It's the equivalent of being a Chartered Engineer but for PM or PgM. Therefore, it's also quite challenging to achieve and will take significant time and effort.

            There are several routes you can take depending on your current experience and accreditation. More info here: https://www.apm.org.uk/chartered-standard/


    • +5

      Skip PMBOK, just get PMP Exam Prep by Rita Mulcahy

    • Thank you for the deal, how I have a few questions.

      1. Do you need to be in the project management profession and have certain years of experience to earn the PMP?
      2. If yes, then will this course help me to earn the CAPM, which is also based on the PMBOk?
      • +4

        1a) If you go PMI route (USA), yes, you need to demonstrate valid experience before being allowed to take the multiple choice exam. You can study as much as you like though.

        Option 1: A four-year degree (bachelor's degree or the global equivalent) and at least three years of project management experience, with 4,500 hours leading and directing projects and 35 hours of project management education.

        Option 2: A secondary degree (high school diploma, associate’s degree or the global equivalent) with at least five years of project management experience, with 7,500 hours leading and directing projects and 35 hours of project management education.

        The 35 hours of PM education generally refers to the week long training course (5 days x 7 hours each).

        1b) If you go APM route (UK - now called PMQ), then no prior experience needed. As long as you can pass the written essays exam then you qualify. Although possible, you'll find it quite difficult without real world experience.

        Both routes will require an annual membership subscription (most international companies reimburse you for this) and ongoing Continued Professional Development (CPD for APM) or Professional Development Units (PDU for PMI) with a minimum required number of hours commitment every year. You do not need a mentor/sponsor for either at this stage until you progress to higher accreditations.

        2) CAPM is a basic intro course. It's great to get you started & familiarised with basic PM concepts if you haven't managed projects yet, but holds no value in real world.

        • wow, thanks for the detailed reply.

          I don't have any professional experiences in PM, nor do I plan to work in PM, but it is a auxiliary skill I wish to have and to boost my resume, so I guess PMP is out of the question for me.

          APM/PMQ is virtually unknown (not in demand) here in AUstralia from a simple search on seek, but Prince2 and PMP are the most popular PM designation in Australia.

          Also, how difficult is APM compared to say CFA program where I am a level 3 candidate? Most people say the PMBOK is long and hard, but after browsing through it, it is really nothing compared to CFA's CBOK.

          Should I go for Prince2 and CAPM

          • @canberrascooter: I'm not familiar with CFA/CBOK nor come across it before so cannot comment there.

            APM/PMQ is PMP, just the British version but equally recognised by employers and clients.

            If you have any intent to relocate to the UK, go PRINCE2 route. If not for now, I would suggest start with CAPM and see how that goes. Once you've passed and if you feel it's something you're really interested in exploring further, speak to line manager to develop into a management role at work, gain some experience and go for the full-fledged PMP.

    • is it kinda useless to finish this course and get a PMP certificate in order to add some skill to the resume even if we don't wanna be a PM? How to make the most of it?

      • +1

        It's never going to be useless to learn new things and might open your mind or aspirations to a career shift or development. But in terms of actual value, if you're not in an actual management role at the moment then would suggest there's limited appeal to a potential employer/client.

    • PMP worth taking in Australia for am engineer?

      • +1

        As an Engineer, your No.1 focus should be achieving Chartered Professional Engineer status usually within 5-8 years of graduating.

        Nothing is more important than that which will open doors for Senior/Principal level promotions + higher salary and more responsibility on complex projects including Asset Standards Authority AEO capability assessments (if applicable within your company - check if they are on the 141 list of companies here).

        The management stuff can come later on if you want a career pivot but absolutely gain your Chartered Eng status first and set yourself apart from everyone else. It's not easy at all but very very very worthwhile. Good luck.

      • Yes, as many of the PM tasks are actually performed by engineers.

        having the formal PM qualification also allows you to move into PM or even take on small projects yourself.

  • can u recommend foundation business analysis / project management course

  • cool, another course I'll enroll in and not complete :D
    (at no fault of the content creator or platform)

  • i just enrolled without entering that promo code. does that mean i am actually enrolled?

    • +2

      Yes. I already put the code in the URL for you, otherwise, you will have to type the code.

      • wow i wouldnt know that, haha.

  • These courses are just baseline courses. Much details are taught in Master Project Management.

    • is it kinda useless to finish this course and get a PMP certificate in order to add some skill to the resume even if we don't wanna be a PM? How to make the most of it?

  • Thanks OP, they are going straight in my Udemy safe. Which I'll open one day.

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