Anant Corporation Blog: Our research, knowledge, thoughts, and recommendations about building and managing online business platforms.
As we have all heard before, Customer Satisfaction is important to your business. Some people even say it is the most important metric to ensure your business will continue to thrive. Although customer satisfaction is important, I believe customer loyalty is more vital to the long-term success of any business.
Are you starting a new project and have no idea how to organize the information you have gathered? Or maybe you’re initiating a client project and you’re not sure how to present your initial assessment results? Believe me, you’re not alone. You can do all these with Planning & Discovery (P&D) reports. In this post, I am going to explain what a Planning & Discovery report is, why it is important for a project, and how you can easily create it with confidence. So let’s get started!
Project managers are the backbone of any successful project, but their roles are often down-labeled to simply reminding teams about deadlines or setting up status meetings. Looking at project management from a traditional perspective, a PM’s job requires a deep understanding of five specific phases, that enable success for a project. These are:
Productivity has never been in more demand, and productivity is most often simply a by-product of proper focus. We need focus for ourselves, focus from our co-workers, focus from our friends, and focus from our family (especially those little ones always stuck to their screens nowadays!) Because proper focus is perhaps the biggest indicator of productivity, anything undermining it can truly de-rail your efforts. This first part of this two-part series will cover six actions that you can take to become more productive.
When companies consider applicants for internships and jobs, one group that is largely disregarded is high school students. And it makes sense. What could these inexperienced, uneducated, and immature teens bring to the table that others can’t? Understandably, applicants who are recent college graduates and have experience in the work field would be the appropriate additions to your team. Then why do companies like Google, Microsoft, Facebook, and a rapidly growing number of boutique tech firms offer training programs for high school students? Why do these companies invest their time and resources into them?