PMP® certification is the most recognized and valuable accreditation for Project Management professionals. This PMP course covers the latest best practices in accordance with the most current PMBOK Guide and aligns with the latest PMP Examination Content Outline.
Developed by our expert training team, this course aligns to the new PMP Exam Content Outline and satisfies the 35 training hours required to apply for the PMP certification. Our training is updated regularly to constantly align to the most current testing and content patterns.
The lecture portion is a total of 15 intensive hours through 5 sessions. In between the sessions, you are expected to complete some provided practice tests and some reading. This off-line time counts towards your 35 hours of training.
In addition, after the formal training days, you have access to additional full practice exams and personalised support via Zoom. This time also counts towards your 35 hours of training.
Access to this program cannot be transferred to another person without prior approval. This program cannot be shared between multiple people.
The new exam consists of:
This program provides you with 35 hours of education. This meets the prerequisite for submitting the PMP application. The classroom portion plus the tracked time you spend completing practice questions combined to form the 35 hours of education.
The content of the exam is structured around these three domains, and in these proportions:
The examination will split approximately 50:50 between traditional predictive project management and Agile or hybrid approaches
The PMBoK Guide content that you might have already studied or reviewed in the past is still relevant. It just forms a smaller percentage of the examination. So if you have already studied this portion, then you will need to bridge your knowledge gap with understanding of Agile ways of working. The PMP Exam has already been shifting in terms of the way that knowledge is tested. The questions are situational where clear understanding is required and memorisation is neither necessary nor recommended.