The Consortium was founded based on the industry transforming to a gig economy.
The founding members of the Consortium partner together with other freelancers and small businesses to expand the breadth of our services.
- System Architecture
- Process Development
- Solution Architect
- Business Consulting
- Unifier Configuration
Consortium Founding Member, UDC Pro
Quote to live by: “There is nothing noble in being superior to some other man. True nobility is being superior to your former self.” – Ernest Hemingway
Shem brings a international and experience project controls perspective to his business consulting and software implemetnations. His approach is simple: give the client honest advice that’s in their best interest. Shemek arrives at recommendations after careful analysis of the situation from every angle; using a top-down approach to guide the overall process, while giving focus to a bottom-up perspective for efficiency improvements.
Consortium Founding Member, Ikimasu
Quote to live by: ” Customer success happens through trusted relationships, industry knowledge and candid dialogue”
George is a Solution Architect and Unifier Lead Consultant. With 20 years of Project Management and Business System experience, George has successfully managed clients in verticals including Construction, Government, Higher Education, Manufacturing, Banking, Transportation and Healthcare.
What sets George apart is his ability to manage all aspects of PPM engagements as he can speak easily with Executives as well as Project Managers, Cost Controls and IT staff. He leads with knowledge, experience and the persistence to get the job done with quality and on time.
- PMO & Portfolio Processes
- Process Improvement
- Dashboards & Reporting
- Lean Facilitiation
- Process Architecture
- Business Transformation
Consortium Founding Member, Sage Method
Quote to live by: “ You have to design the tool around the process, not the process around the tool. ”
With an emphasis on business process consulting for project management offices, Cari has successfully been balancing people, process and tools for organizations since 2003. She has led business transformation through applying active and engaging facilitation of the major project and portfolio subject areas as well as how they interact with technology and impact staff culture and adoption.
Diana Kennedy, CPM
Consortium Founding Member, Sage Method
Quote to live by: ” The greatest danger in times of turbulence is not the turbulence – it is to act with yesterday’s logic – Peter Drucker“
With extensive experience in construction, facilities management and project controls, Diana brings a breadth of experience to each client. She has worked in the public and private sectors setting up standards, best practices and project management systems to manage and control projects of all sizes.
Diana brings customer-focused attention to each project seeing that the organization and affected stakeholders receive the right communication and consultation at the beginning and throughout the process. She specializes in setting up holistic systems to equip project managers with a usable tool for obtaining better results. Her passion is working with higher education institutions.
Consortium in the news…
Our consortium member’s thought leadership across the industry.
Read Complimentary access to Consulting Magazine Online and digital edition. I am so happy, my dear friend, so absorbed in the exquisite sense of mere tranquil existence. I should be incapable of drawing a single stroke at the present moment; and yet I feel that I never was a greater artist than now.
Why are we here? The goals and objectives of this session are: • Remind us why requirement sessions are vital to project success. • Learn how to facilitate requirements gathering sessions. • Know how to visually diagram a process to expose more requirements. • Learn how to use the same diagram to verify requirements and document benefits.
Beginning at the End:
This flowchart junkie has increased project success through an emphasis on approaching requirements gathering from a list-to-visual process. The forward pass in the visual process flow establishes the basics–what steps are taken during an action. The backward pass is much like asking a person to recite the alphabet backward.