The session details
1) Project Management Overview – Importance, Implementation of Project Management skillset for All size projects, Methodology to recognize, adopt the right skills for the respective stage of project. Gave an the detailed view of skills requirement for becoming a successful Team leader, Introduction to Soft skills.
2) Project Planning and Time Management – Detailed discussion on the project planning aspect in management of project, depiction and analysis of Time management, process of planning and communication to Stakeholders. Standard Formats used in Construction Industry.
3) Project Cost Management – Detailed view on Value Engineering, Life Cycle Costing, Pre-contract cost planning & management, Contract Administration & management, Management of Risks, Insight on sequential formation from Tender to Contract Document, also dealt with description of project in terms of Cost and Contract.
4) Project Quality Audit & Management – Description on Quality Term, Meaning, Concepts, Responsibilities, Quality Management Process, ISO, Requirements and Terminologies, Case Study – QA & QC in Concrete, Reports etc, Qualities of Good & Technically Sound Engineer Keys to improve Quality & Benefits of Quality Management.
5) Project Safety Management – Safety Management requirements with Terminologies explained in detail, EHS, Risk identification and measurements, Elements of Safety Management systems, requirements of PPE and adaptation in sites, procedure on conducting Safety Audit.
These highly interactive sessions that continue even now regularly with a practical perspective, gave a sneak peak into industry practices, protocols & legislation’s that holds value for a student pursuing his civil engineering professional degree as it gives her an insight regarding internal working of companies. We have had students from more than 20 colleges, esp in rural India and also Namma Bengaluru attending these sessions. …
A VERY PERTINENT SUMMING UP OF OUR EFFORT IN THE QUOTE BY REV EB EVANS “It takes an engineer to undertake the training of an engineer and not, as often happens, a theoretical engineer who is clever on a blackboard with mathematical formulae but useless as far as production is concerned.”