Tips for New Project Managers (4 Best Lines Of Behavior)

Check out the video. Below is the transcript for Tips for New Project Managers. Today I have many tips for new project mangers.
These are the four behavior lines I propose for a new PM.
These tips will work great for the first few months, regardless of whether you’re a new member of a team or if it’s your first time project managing.
Okay, I’ll use simple sentences to describe your behavior. These statements are easier to remember.
#1: Let me prove I’m useful
Let’s say you are a project manager in a team. You may not be familiar with the company’s project management process, and you may not even know the members of the team.
You are a junior manager of projects.
(For you, it will be worse if you have a team already formed.
You can’t be a very useful PM right from the beginning.
You must learn about the environment. Perhaps you’re just starting out as a project manager.
You must be a valuable member of your team in every way possible.
Sometimes, however, doing nothing is the best way to be useful.
Do not become the fifth wheel right away
Do not interrupt the work of a team who already knows how it works.
You should not make drastic changes to the environment until you are certain of its functioning. This includes both the company and the project.
As you become more comfortable with your new project, I suggest that you fix small problems that frustrate your team members every day.
How to introduce yourself as a new project manager
I also have a video on how to introduce yourself and your team. This video will show you how to identify the small issues that you can fix. It’s available to view right now.
We now move on to the second line.
These lines are compatible. All of these lines can be implemented.
#2: I’m here for you to make your job easier
The idea is simple:
As a project manager, you must be able to manage and administrate everything.
Yes, it’s antidelegation.
Things They Do Not Like to Do
Choose things that your team members don’t enjoy doing. There are many tasks that you can do to help your team members focus on the project work in their area of expertise.
You should stop doing routine tasks that are not necessary for maintaining a work environment. Consider:
Request tickets
Send an email to admins to get something set up
All other errands that need communications
Educate or explain how and why you should do certain administrative tasks.
You can see:
If they are complaining that they haven’t done it yet, it means they don’t know how to do it. They will be grateful for your help.
Send them emails
Writing emails to clients and other stakeholders is another important part.
Most people don’t enjoy writing emails. They are uncomfortable initiating a conversation.
They also lack the skills and practice to write business emails.
It puts unnecessary stress on them.
Write an email to them if you can. It will save them a lot of time and nerves.
Reduce Stress Levels
You should also be there for your team.
If they require more time to complete the work or if they discover unexpected risks or obstacles. It is important to make their work easier.
You can negotiate with clients to extend time, move deadlines, or take into account the risks.
When should you stop doing it for them?
You might be wondering:
How long should you take to complete all the small tasks for your team?
I completely agree with you that you are not a secretary.
Your ultimate goal is to make the lives and work of your team easier by providing comprehensive project planning.
You should allow your team members some time to deal with these little things in your planning.
Once this happens, you can start to give back administrative responsibilities.
Do I recommend that you also offer some training on how to manage it all? D