Andres Mendez has more than 13 years of experience working in different IT projects related to the Utilities Sector and Algorithmic Trading. He is currently working as a System Analyst at Verizon. He also has hands-on experience in Java 7/8, NodeJS, Angular 6/7, JSP, HTML5, CSS3, JavaScript, SQL/NoSQL databases, and Math Programming. Andres has a Master’s degree in Computer Science.

He has recently reviewed our PMI PMP course and provided his valuable feedback. Please read it here:

Andres Mendez Helped Us With His Review On Our PMI PMP Course

“The uCertify PMI PMP course and lab has good, relevant material that will help you understand all the key concepts asked in the PMP certification exam. 

The course has several practice tests that contain questions identical to the PMI PMP certification exam. There are knowledge checks added in the course to give you a real exam experience.”

To read the complete post, please click here.

Thank you Andres, we are glad to have your honest and valuable feedback on our course. 

To know more about Andres Mendez, contact via his LinkedIn profile.

Mamoun Wedyan is an Information System Consultant with more than 22 years of experience in the field of information technology. His field of expertise includes project management, project planning, databases, management, and troubleshooting. He is also knowledgeable in tools and technologies such as SQL, servers, operating systems, Java, Linux, and many more. He holds various certifications including:

  • Project Management Office Certified
  • PRINCE2 Agile Practitioner Certificate
  • ITIL Foundation Certificate in IT Service Management
  • PRINCE2 Foundation Certificate in Project Management
  • PRINCE2 Practitioner Certificate in Project Management
  • P3O Foundation Certificate in Portfolio, Programme and Project Offices

Mamoun has reviewed our PRINCE2 course and provided his valuable feedback:

Mamoun Wedyan Reviewed our PRINCE2 Course

I took the uCertify PRINCE2 course for the PRINCE2 certification exam preparation. The course comes with pre-assessment and post-assessment practice tests. The course includes lessons, performance lab, and real-exam based practice questions. I found this course very helpful for certification exam prep.

The course is detailed and easy to understand. Overall, I will give uCertify 5 out of 5 stars and would recommend it to anyone who wants a self-paced study tool to prepare for their PRINCE2 Foundation and Practitioner certification exam.”

To read the complete post, please click here.

Thank you, Mamoun, we are glad to have your honest and valuable feedback on our course.

To know more about Mamoun Wedyan, contact via his LinkedIn profile

Gheorghe Hriscu is a Project Manager & IT International Consultant with more than 34 years of experience in the field of information technology. His expertise includes project management, software development, and IT management. Gheorghe can also work with tools and technologies such as RUP and JAD. He holds various certifications including:

  • Oracle DBA
  • ITIL Foundation
  • Project Management Professional
  • Certified in the Governance of Enterprise Information Technology

Gheorghe has reviewed our PMI PMP course and provided his valuable feedback. Please read it here:

See What Gheorghe Hriscu Is Saying About Our PMI PMP course

The uCertify PMP course focuses on objectives covered in the exam and teaches a spectrum of skills that include managing and administering projects. The course is detailed and easy to understand. The course will strengthen your skills in managing multiple projects.

I have enrolled myself in the uCertify PMP PMBOK course and was very much impressed by the platform and the course. If you learn each and every topic properly by the concept provided by uCertify then you will surely pass your certification in the first attempt.

To read the complete post, please click here.

Thank you, Gheorghe, we are more than happy to have your honest and valuable feedback on our course.

To know more about Gheorghe Hriscu, contact via his LinkedIn profile.

In just a few years’ time, three-quarters of the world’s workforce will consist of Millennials — which is the section of the population born between the ’80s and the ’00s. While profiling such a large stratum is something people would stay away from, there is a sizable body of research that allows managers and CEO’s to be aware of the minute peculiarities of Millennials and their behavior in the workplace, compared to other generations. Thus, enabling them to calibrate their management styles. 

In this article, we’ll take a look into how Millennials work and the opportunities and challenges for project management that stem from the Millennial approach. 

Let’s dive right in, shall we? 

Management: Opportunities and challenges

Now that we have a basic understanding of this generation’s passions and fears, we need to outline the opportunities and challenges that Project Managers and management, in general, should be wary of. Professional help to students in research paper on project management subjects at

Millennials aren’t easily motivated by money

It’s not that they don’t care about income. To Millennials, money is but a means, not an end. Their work is a vehicle for satisfaction for them, which is why they seek professional mobility. Similarly, that is the reason why modern workspaces have changed so much in the recent years. Offices have become more comfortable and less stressful. 

This generation would rather have a few extra days off, student loan repayment assistance, or flexible work schedules, rather than earn more. 

Go beyond project management

As mentioned previously, the Millennials aren’t fond of hierarchies and the vertical distribution of power. They are brought up in a much more egalitarian and permissive environment, which explains why merely being a boss won’t cut it if you’re working with Generation Y. 

Millennials seek something different in a manager — they tend to work well with people that are approachable and are excellent communicators, rather than just people that give orders. 

As a project manager, you should be careful not to underline your authority too much, as this will end up defeating the purpose of motivating your Millennial colleague. Instead, consider engaging in a meaningful conversation with them and try to get to the bottom of their stagnation and search for ways to help them. 

The value of communication

Communication is an essential component of management in a Millennial team. Don’t hesitate to engage in transparent and meaningful conversations with them, helping them find out the reason of their stagnation. 

Create a strong company culture.

Millennials care about company culture a lot, which is why it’s imperative to not only have one on paper but also enact it. As we’ve mentioned previously, this generation doesn’t care only about money. Values are a vital component of their work. A well-paid job isn’t fulfilling anymore. There has to be meaning and contribution to a higher goal in their work. 

Not having a consistent company culture or not enforcing it properly might cause significant dissatisfaction in a Millennial worker, and it could eventually push them to reconsider whether they’re looking forward to working with your organization at all. 

Recognize their achievements

A quality that can also qualify as a shortcoming of the Gen Y is their continuous search for approval and recognition. They expect it from their peers and superiors in the workplace. Millennials have been conditioned to seek recognition due to their upbringing in the age of social media. 

Being able to how your recognition and appreciation for the work that they’ve done will allow you to connect with a millennial colleague and establish rapport. 

They need opportunities for professional growth

We’ve mentioned previously that due to the digital environment that Millennials have been brought up in, they’re used to a certain degree of immediacy. They want to grow quickly both in their proficiency in their field and the professional ladder. The potential to improve their skills is inspiring to them. 

“As a manager, you need to make sure that you provide your team members with an opportunity for growth.” – project manager Nick Terrin from BeGraded and Studyker is sure about.

Millennials are changing project management

The future is Millennial, we at least for a certain number of years, before the Gen Z replaces them. They bring a new perspective, principles, challenges, and opportunities to the workplace.

Organizations that have understood how to collaborate with Millennials and their predecessors will be able to extract most of the benefits that they can offer.