I could be convinced otherwise, but in my experience, paid project management tools like Omni Plan and Asana don't work so well UNLESS the team using them has a background and basis in project management.
It's more helpful to work with a team to develop practices around project management for a few months before introducing a new tool.
Good project management comes from the approach of putting one foot in front of the other with next physical actions. It documents every single step of the process so that team members are clear on their responsibilities and don't waste time on being confused.
Once there are methods in place, THEN an app like Teamwork, Asana, or Omni Plan can help. This excellent class on Skillshare can help people manage their own workflows, then apply it to the team's workflow.
To tackle a large project, organize the tasks into categories within the project such as "Messaging," "Event planning" and "Launch." Then, within those categories, break the project down into bite-sized next physical actions so that team members don't have to hesitate and figure out how to do something. For example, "Finish the web page" is too vague and large of a next step—it is not a next physical action. That's because within the task "Finish the web page" there are lots of different tasks like writing and approving the copy, creating and approving the design, deciding on the call to action, coding, and various other back-end tasks.
Make the project easy to tackle by breaking it down.
I made a project management template to show you how to break down a large project, decide who does what, and execute a campaign. Download it to the right!
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