In my opinion, attending a TEDx event is a signal of success and I felt like I didn't deserve to be in that space - I felt like a fraud.
Psychology calls this impostor syndrome.
There is a local granting body called Ontario Trillium Foundation that requires a risk assessment as a part of their grant applications. In my opinion, they are ahead of the curve with this requirement because it helps the grantee think of all the possible risks that could pop-up along a project.
Here are 4 big steps you can take towards risk management planning.
In projects, risks aren't all doom and gloom. They can also fall on the positive side of the spectrum - benefiting you, your organization, your stakeholders, etc. In every risk planning session I host, we always make time to brainstorm positive risks and you should too.
Here are 4 techniques you can implement to benefit from the positive risks.
If you know me, you know that one of my many visions in life is to create a world where artists stop procrastinating.
Here's a sneak peek at the slides I will be presenting in January.
Some of us plan for it. Some of us don't.
When running a project, risks can become issues in the blink of an eye and it can feel like the end of the world. This is why it is extremely important to plan ahead. Let's plan together!
Let's pretend that you are working on a project and already identified your risks, we will move on to the stage of responding to the risks.
There are 4 ways to deal with negative risks.