Corporate Training


Project Management Professional (PMP)

Why Project Management?

More specifically, what is a project? It's a temporary endeavor undertaken to create a unique product, service or result.

A project is temporary in that it has a defined beginning and end in time, and therefore defined scope and resources.

A project is unique in that it is not a routine operation, but a specific set of operations designed to accomplish a singular goal. So a project team often includes people who don’t usually work together – sometimes from different organizations and across multiple geographies.

The development of software for an improved business process, the construction of a building or bridge, the relief effort after a natural disaster, the expansion of sales into a new geographic market — all are projects.

And all must be expertly managed to deliver the on-time, on-budget results, learning and integration that organizations need.

Project management, then, is the application of knowledge, skills, tools, and techniques to project activities to meet the project requirements.

It has always been practiced informally, but began to emerge as a distinct profession in the mid-20th century. PMI’s A Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK® Guide) identifies its recurring elements:

Project management processes fall into five groups:

  1. Initiating
  2. Planning
  3. Executing
  4. Monitoring and Controlling
  5. Closing

Project management knowledge draws on ten areas:

  1. Integration
  2. Scope
  3. Time
  4. Cost
  5. Quality
  6. Procurement
  7. Human resources
  8. Communications
  9. Risk management

10. Stakeholder management

All management is concerned with these; of course, project management brings a unique focus shaped by the goals, resources and schedule of each project. The value of that focus is proved by the rapid, worldwide growth of project management:

Program Management Professional (PGMP)

As a program manager, you are a senior-level practitioner on the forefront of advancing your organization’s strategic goals. You manage multiple, related projects in a coordinated way, achieving benefits that could not occur if the projects were handled separately.


Your leadership is instrumental. With program management maturity, an organization’s projects are far more successful than without it — 76 percent compared to 54 percent according to our 2015 Pulse of the Profession® report. The Program Management Professional (PgMP)® is a visible sign of your advanced experience and skill and gives you a distinct advantage in employment and promotion.

Portfolio Management Professional (PfMP)

Your organization does the work right. But does it do the right work? As a portfolio manager, your role is essential to ensuring that the answer is “Yes.”

Formal portfolio management is the most effective way to implement strategic initiatives because it bridges the gap between strategy and implementation. Organizations that are effective in portfolio management had 62 percent of products meet or exceed expected ROI according to our 2012 Pulse of the Profession® research. Portfolio managers align projects, programs and operations with strategic objectives, investing resources in the right work to deliver the expected value.

The Portfolio Management Professional (PfMP) signifies your advanced competency in the coordinated management of one or more portfolios to achieve strategic objectives. Organizations with mature project portfolio management practices complete 35 percent more of their programs successfully. They fail less often and waste less money according to our 2015 thought leadership report, Delivering on Strategy: The Power of Project Portfolio Management


Who Should Apply?

If you have the proven ability to manage multiple, related projects and navigate complex activities that span functions, organizations, regions or cultures and to align results with organizational goals, then you’re a potential PgMP.

Gain and Maintain Your PgMP

  • First phase of evaluation is panel review
  • The certification exam has 170 multiple-choice questions, and you have four hours to complete it.
  • To maintain your PgMP, you must earn 60 professional development units (PDUs) every three years.


  • Secondary degree (high school diploma, associate’s degree or the global equivalent)
  • 48 months of project management experience OR PMP 
  • 84 months of program management experience within  the last 15 years


  • Four-year degree
  • 48 months of project management experience OR PMP
  • 48 months of program management experience within the last 15 years


From PMI..

Courses  Target Audience Training Fee Exam Fee $
Scrum Foundation Certified Anyone on a Scrum team, etc. 20,000 Free 
Scrum  Master  Certified Anyone on a Scrum team, etc 70,000 400
Scrum Agile  Master  Certified Anyone on a Scrum team 100,000 520
Scaled Scrum Product Owner Anyone who is interested in becoming a Chief Scrum Product Owner. Etc. 150,000 480
Scrum Developer Certified Anyone on a SCRUM Team or anyone who interacts with any Scrum Team 40,000 200
Scrum  Product Owner Certified Anyone who interfaces with business stakeholders or works as a Product Owner in a Scrum project. Etc. 120,000 580
Expert Srum Master Certified Experienced Scrum Professional,  3 Years managing SCRUM/AGILE projects       200,000 800
Scaled Scrum Master Certified Anyone who is interested in becoming a Chief Scrum Master 100,000 350
Certified Associate Project Nigeria (CAPM)   50,000 300
Project Management Professional (PMP)   130,000 555
Portfolio Management Profession (PfMP   1000 Dollars 1000
Program Mangement Professional (PGMP)   750 Dollars 1000
Six Sigma Yellow, Green, /Black Belt   100,000 on request
Disciplined Agile   150,000  
Network +   40,000  
C+   40,000  
Ms Excel Basic   30,000  
Ms Excel Intermidiate   60,000  
Ms Excel Advance   180,000 on request

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