Kerzner Project Management Maturity Model Assessment
Where is your company in its journey toward project management excellence?
How do you rank against your competitors? Where are the gaps in your PM capabilities? What steps can you take to increase profits and improve project outcomes while maintaining consistent top quality?
Whether you are a veteran or a relative newcomer to the project management arena, the Kerzner Project Management Maturity Model (KPM3) can help your organization reach a new level of PM excellence.
What does the KPM3 do?
First, it assesses the way your company is performing and the state of its process at five different levels, factoring in variables such as visibility, consistency and control. The KPM3 will then give you a detailed breakdown of your organizational score, as well as the scores of your individual project managers. It also benchmarks your performance against that of other companies in your industry and in the wider marketplace.
Next, it will give you through a list of actionable, high-level recommendations designed to increase your competitive position and advance the professional development of your project managers.
What makes the KPM3 unique?
The KPM3 is named after Dr. Harold Kerzner, one of the world’s foremost experts in project management strategies and best practices. Dr. Kerzner developed the KPM3 over a period of several years, drawing from his extensive work with top companies all over the globe. Closely aligned with the PMBOK® Guide, the KPM3 consists of a series of carefully designed questions on subject areas including common language, common processes, singular methodology, benchmarking and continuous improvement.
Can this help me "sell" project management in my company?
Yes! If you are having difficulty in this area, let the objective results of the KPM3 assessment do the talking for you. Management will see how your organization’s PM efforts compare to those of other companies within and outside of your industry. Put an end to debates and speculation regarding your strengths and weaknesses. Instead, spend time and resources on agreeing how you can achieve superior levels of project management maturity.