If you're in your first few years of product management it can feel like you've still got so much to learn.
How do you prioritize the work? How do you get your stakeholders on board? How do you get the team engaged in what they're delivering?
And of course, then there's the challenge of looking forward in your career and identifying where your next role might be.
But I'm here to say that it IS possible for you to learn all these new skills, and it IS possible to develop the product career that you want.
Whether it's gaining finding resources to support skills development, or undertaking a career assessment, I'm here to help.
Interested in getting some product coaching support? Get in touch and I can see how I can help.
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The wireframe. A low fidelity visual guide to what an app screen or webpage is going to look like, and they are used in the idea and testing phases of a piece of work in order to get across how something might look or interact. They’re a great tool for product managers to get thoughts across in a simple way.
The BARC Research and Eckerson Group Study found that in the years to come, 69% of companies will increase their usage of analytics tools.
As product people, we’re always trying to determine what we need to build next in order to deliver the greatest bit of value to our organizations, so having a range of analytics tools available will allow us to focus our energies in the right place.
The question is, which tools should we be using?
I’ve been in product management for too many years to mention, and I have never completed a Computer Science degree, and I have no technology certifications. In many organizations, they will only hire Computer Science graduates, but I’m here to tell you that many organizations do not need this, and you can happily make a career in product management without one. However, you should know the basic technical concepts at play with software products.