£360 per course
Gain skills to help increase the impact and efficiency of your conservation projects.
What is this workshop? A 3-day class-based training workshop designed to give you the skills to run conservation projects of any type or size.
What will you learn? Working with our highly qualified and experienced team, you will learn the project management skills to efficiently run any conservation project. You will learn:
- Effective team management: define roles to clarify team structure and decision-making, and improve internal communication and coordination
- Effective time management: implement a phased approach, sequentially addressing the key work-tasks at each stage of your project
- Project coordination: simultaneously conduct multiple elements of the overall work-plan, in a coherent and organised way
- Adaptive working practices: control and monitor the progress of your work and adapt to changing conditions
- Monitoring and evaluation: record, evaluate and share the impact of your work, both internally and externally.
Why do this workshop?
- Increase the efficiency and impact of any conservation project
- Acquire a project management qualification
- Get expert, face-to-face training and support from our team
- Meet other conservationists and develop new working relationships.
Where: Penryn Campus, University of Exeter, Cornwall, UK
When: 10th – 12th June 2020
How much: £360 (standard rate: bursaries available. See here for details.)
20% discount for University of Exeter students and alumni
Only 30 places available
See the class-based training page of our website for more details.
“The PMWC approach is a tailored way to develop and implement conservation projects, which I am intending to use extensively in my future work.” Mariana Carvalho, Project Leader, BirdLife International
“After 10 years of managing a project, this is the first time I’ve actually been trained in it. I found it very useful to actually get some principles and processes for how you should best manage a project, rather than just learning as you go, and often being very inefficient.” Dr Amy Dickman, WildCRU (University of Oxford) and Director of Ruaha Carnivore Project, Tanzania
“It was a great value for our organization and for my professional career. I strongly encourage future young conservationists to take this course”. Sergio Cumbula, Project manager, Lupa, Mozambique