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PRINCE2 Agile Certification Training

Course Description

PRINCE2 Agile Certification Training

The PRINCE2® Agile Foundation & Practitioner certification course combines agile concepts with PRINCE2. The skills acquired in this course let you deliver projects that meet rapidly shifting consumer needs. This course also prepares you to take and pass, the PRINCE2® Agile Foundation and Practitioner exam.

Course Overview

This PRINCE2® Agile Foundation & Practitioner certification course provides a complete overview of Agile concepts, frameworks, and techniques. It also showcases PRINCE2 methods and processes. You’ll learn to establish a tailored governance framework within the Agile environment and focus on its management and delivery.


This PRINCE2 Agile Foundation & Practitioner course is best suited for:

Team Leaders
Project Managers
Members of Agile teams such as developers, Scrum Masters, and Product Owners
Managers of Agile teams
Teams transitioning to Scrum
Professionals intending to pursue a good understanding of PRINCE2 Agile
Any professional aspiring to be a Project Manager


While there are no prerequisites for the PRINCE2 Agile Foundation & Practitioner course, having knowledge of project management or Agile delivery will help.

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Course Syllabus

Lesson 01 – Course Introduction

1.01 Course Introduction

Lesson 02 – PRINCE2 and Agile Concepts

2.01 PRINCE2 and Agile Concepts
2.02 PRINCE2 Agile: Only for Projects
2.03 Agile: Overview
2.04 Agile Manifesto
2.05 Agile Basics
2.06 Agile Frameworks
2.07 Agile Behaviors, Concepts, and Techniques
2.08 Kanban and the Kanban Method
2.09 The Basics of Kanban
2.10 Practices of Kanban
2.11 Scrumban
2.12 Cumulative Flow Diagram (CFD)
2.13 The Lean Startup Method
2.14 Measures and Validated Learnings
2.15 Minimum Viable Product (MVP)
2.16 Hints That May Prove Useful
2.17 Workshops
2.18 Workshops: Possible Techniques
2.19 Using Workshops
2.20 Transitioning to Agile
2.21 The Scrum Guide
2.22 Scrum Theory
2.23 The Product Owner
2.24 The Development Team
2.25 The Scrum Master
2.26 Scrum Events and Artifacts
2.27 The Sprint
2.28 Sprint Goal and Increment
2.29 Sprint Planning
2.30 Daily Scrum
2.31 Sprint Review
2.32 Sprint Retrospective
2.33 Product Backlog and Sprint Backlog
2.34 Definition of Done
2.35 Key Takeaways
Knowledge Check

Lesson 03 – Blending PRINCE2 and Agile

3.01 Blending PRINCE2 and Agile
3.02 Strengths of PRINCE2 and Agile
3.03 Benefits from PRINCE2 Agile for Community
3.04 Elements of PRINCE2 Agile
3.05 Eight Guidance Points of Agile: Part One
3.06 Eight Guidance Points
3.07 PRINCE2 Journey
3.08 The Pre-Project and Initiation Stage
3.09 Products
3.10 Subsequent Stage: Plan, Monitor, and Control
3.11 Subsequent Stage: Behavior Process and Products
3.12 Final Stage
3.13 Key Takeaways
Knowledge Check

Lesson 04 – PRINCE2 Agile Focus Areas

4.01 PRINCE2 Agile Focus Areas
4.02 The Agilometer
4.03 When to Assess Suitability
4.04 How Suitability Is Assessed
4.05 Responding to the Assessment
4.06 Requirements Prioritization
4.07 Is the Requirement Essential?
4.08 Ordering
4.09 What Can Be Prioritized?
4.10 Rich Communication
4.11 Choose the Most Appropriate Channel
4.12 Written Word
4.13 Frequent Releases
4.14 How Releases Fit in with the PRINCE2 Process?
4.15 Releasing into Operational Use
4.16 Key Takeaways
Knowledge Check

Lesson 05 – What to Fix and What to Flex

5.01 What to Fix and What to Flex?
5.02 The Concept of Flexing What is Delivered
5.03 The Five Targets
5.04 Be On Time And Hit Deadlines
5.05 Protect the Level of Quality
5.06 Embrace Change
5.07 Keep Team Stable
5.08 Accept That the Customer Does Not Need Everything
5.09 The Five Target Summary
5.10 Key Takeaways
Knowledge Check

Lesson 06 – PRINCE2 Agile Guidance, Tailoring, and Techniques

6.01 PRINCE2 Agile Guidance, Tailoring, and, Techniques
6.02 PRINCE2 Principles
6.03 Guidance for Applying Principles: Part One
6.05 PRINCE2 Agile Behaviors: Part One
6.04 Guidance for Applying Principles: Part Two
6.06 PRINCE2 Agile Behaviors: Part Two
6.07 Agile and the PRINCE2 Themes
6.08 The PRINCE2 Themes
6.09 Business Case and Organization
6.10 Quality and Plans
6.11 Risk and Change
6.12 Progress
6.13 Agile and the PRINCE2 Processes
6.14 Initiating a Project
6.15 Directing a Project Purpose
6.16 Directing a Project: Activities
6.17 Controlling a Stage
6.18 Managing Product Delivery
6.19 Managing a Stage Boundary
6.20 Closing a Project
6.21 Closing a Project: Activities
6.22 Tailoring Guidance for the PRINCE2 Processes: Part One
6.23 Tailoring Guidance for the PRINCE2 Processes: Part two
6.24 Common Agile Viewpoints of Roles
6.25 Guidance for the Business Case Theme
6.26 Guidance for the Organization Theme
6.27 Roles Between PRINCE2 and Agile
6.28 PRINCE2 Team Manager: Integration into Agile
6.29 PRINCE2 Project Manager: Integration into Delivery Team
6.30 Composition of a Delivery Team
6.31 Multiskilled People and Roles
6.32 RACI
6.33 Single Team Project Structure
6.34 Multiple Teams Project Structure
6.35 Tailoring the PRINCE2 Roles: Part One
6.36 Tailoring the PRINCE2 Roles: Part Two
6.37 Servant Leadership
6.38 Servant Leadership: Additional Information
6.39 Servant Leadership: Useful Hints
6.40 Incorporating Customer View and Product Owner Role
6.41 Product Owner: The Basics
6.42 Project Size
6.43 Specialist Role
6.44 Working Agreements and Team Ground Rules
6.45 Organization Theme Summary
6.46 Guidance for the Quality Theme
6.47 PRINCE2 Product Description
6.48 Quality Management and Planning
6.49 How to Test?
6.50 Common Agile Terms that Relate to Quality
6.51 Guidance for the Plans Theme
6.52 Planning Horizons
6.53 Empirical and Emergent Planning
6.54 Product Based Planning and Sprint Planning
6.55 Guidance for Risk Theme
6.56 Guidance for Change Theme: Part One
6.57 Guidance for Change Theme: Part Two
6.58 The Feedback Loop
6.59 Guidance for Progress Theme
6.60 Progress at Different Levels
6.61 Burn Charts – Part One
6.62 Burn Charts – Part Two
6.63 Information Radiators
6.64 Hints that may Prove Useful
6.65 Guidance on Starting Up a Project and Initiating a Project: Part One
6.66 Guidance on Starting Up a Project and Initiating a Project: Part Two
6.67 The Cynefin framework
6.68 The Cynefin Framework Examples
6.69 Evolving PRINCE2 in Agile with Cynefin
6.70 Guidance on Directing a Project
6.71 Agile Ways of Working
6.72 PRINCE2 Agile Guidance on Controlling a Stage
6.73 Monitoring Progress, Reporting, and Risks
6.74 Managing Product Delivery
6.75 Work Package
6.76 Retrospectives
6.77 Retrospectives Structure
6.78 Hints That May Prove Useful
6.79 Glad Sad Mad
6.80 Guidance on Managing a Stage Boundary: Part One
6.81 Guidance on Managing a Stage Boundary: Part Two
6.82 Guidance on Closing a Project
6.83 Agile Activities for Closing a Project
6.84 Example: Closing a PRINCE2 Agile Project
6.85 Example: Structuring a Workshop
6.86 Premature Close
6.87 Tailoring Guidance for the PRINCE2 Products
6.88 Baseline Products: Part One
6.89 Baseline Products: Part Two
6.90 Baseline Products: Part Three
6.91 Baseline Products: Part Four
6.92 Requirements
6.93 Defining Value
6.94 User Stories
6.95 User Stories – Techniques and Guidelines
6.96 Hints That May Prove Useful
6.97 Definition of Ready
6.98 Technical Stories
6.99 Structuring an Agile Contract – Part One
6.100 Structuring an Agile Contract – Part Two
6.101 Structuring an Agile Contract – Part Three
6.102 Structuring an Agile Contract – Part Four
6.103 Prince2 Mangement Products: Part One
6.104 Prince2 Management Products: Part Two
6.105 PRINCE2 Roles
6.106 Project Board and Executive
6.107 Senior User and Senior Supplier
6.108 Project Manager and Team Manager
6.109 PRINCE2 Agile Delivery Roles
6.110 Customer Subject Matter Expert
6.111 Customer Representative
6.112 Supplier Subject Matter Expert
6.113 Supplier Representative
6.114 Delivery Team Quality Assurance
6.115.Health Check
6.116 Health Check Template Behaviors
6.117 Health Check Template Environment
6.118 Health Check Template Process
6.119 Health Check Template Techniques
6.120 The Fundamental Values and Principles of Agile
6.121 Scrum Theory
6.122 Tips for the PRINCE2 Agile Project Manager
6.123 Collaboration and Self Organization
6.124 Transperancy – Communication and Exploration
6.125 Environment
6.126 Plan Monitor and Control
6.127 Key Takeaways
Knowledge Check


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You Will Get Certification After Completetion This Course.

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Frequently Asked Questions

How does online education work on a day-to-day basis?
Instructional methods, course requirements, and learning technologies can vary significantly from one online program to the next, but the vast bulk of them use a learning management system (LMS) to deliver lectures and materials, monitor student progress, assess comprehension, and accept student work. LMS providers design these platforms to accommodate a multitude of instructor needs and preferences.
Is online education as effective as face-to-face instruction?
Online education may seem relatively new, but years of research suggests it can be just as effective as traditional coursework, and often more so. According to a U.S. Department of Education analysis of more than 1,000 learning studies, online students tend to outperform classroom-based students across most disciplines and demographics. Another major review published the same year found that online students had the advantage 70 percent of the time, a gap authors projected would only widen as programs and technologies evolve.
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All new learning innovations are met with some degree of scrutiny, but skepticism subsides as methods become more mainstream. Such is the case for online learning. Studies indicate employers who are familiar with online degrees tend to view them more favorably, and more employers are acquainted with them than ever before. The majority of colleges now offer online degrees, including most public, not-for-profit, and Ivy League universities. Online learning is also increasingly prevalent in the workplace as more companies invest in web-based employee training and development programs.
Is online education more conducive to cheating?
The concern that online students cheat more than traditional students is perhaps misplaced. When researchers at Marshall University conducted a study to measure the prevalence of cheating in online and classroom-based courses, they concluded, “Somewhat surprisingly, the results showed higher rates of academic dishonesty in live courses.” The authors suggest the social familiarity of students in a classroom setting may lessen their sense of moral obligation.
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Choosing the right course takes time and careful research no matter how one intends to study. Learning styles, goals, and programs always vary, but students considering online courses must consider technical skills, ability to self-motivate, and other factors specific to the medium. Online course demos and trials can also be helpful.
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