Many product managers spend too much of their time sorting out issues and putting out fires.
This blog helps you reduce your firefighting by changing perceptions, having a stronger focus on prioritization and addressing the root cause of issues.
Product management and sport.
Is this the perfect marriage between the disciplines and skills of product management and the emotion and professionalism of sport?
How different is B2B product management compared to B2C product management?
To help answer this question we’re showcasing a great blog from Rich Mironov which explores these differences in some detail.
If you’re the first product manager in a business or are introducing product management into a company for the first time – you face some big challenges! Read on for our tips on how to succeed.
Our Product Management Maturity Model has been refined based on the work we’ve done with a variety of technology companies over the past few years. It’s always nice to know what to aim for and this model shows what a best practice product management function can look like.
Download our infographic to review the maturity of product management in your business.
Internal product managers come up against unique obstacles and dilemmas. The challenge is serving internal customers rather than selling to external customers.
If you’re stuck in your role as an internal product manager we’ve outlined 6 ways to break free.
Do you spend your time fixing things, answering the same old questions and going round in circles like a hamster in a wheel?
Maybe you should be working on the product not in the product.
The average product manager spends 45% of their time fire-fighting.
Whether you call it fire-fighting, trouble shooting or issue resolution – that’s more than 2 days per week! So have you thought about how to be really good at it?
What is the difference between a Product Owner and a Product Manager?
And why people can get so confused…
What does the word ‘launch’ mean in your company?
Find out how to split your launch date into ready-to-tell, ready-to-trial, ready-to-sell and ready-for-service to get more control.