Timesheet Best Practices For Organizations

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    Increase Resource Capacity

    As project managers we often think of resource capacity as finite. We reduce it by reducing staff. We increase it by increasing staff. Yet, Project Management as a culture has become so ingrained in our corporate world that it often becomes a silo of its own. Does Project Management know what is happening beyond its own borders? Does it know what time is being spent on non-project tasks and what those tasks are? For organizations who are willing to integrate both project and non-project timesheet collection, the potential benefits are vast. This white paper describes actual HMS client examples where organizations were able to increase their project resource capacity through the implementation of timesheet best practices.

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    Have a Timesheet Process

    It's commonly forgotten but compliance is tough to come by if you have not published your timesheet process. When we're asked to write such guides, our staff think of timesheet processes first from the Administrator, Supervisor and Individual perspectives and then we assemble proceses by incident (such as hiriing a new employee or starting a new project) or by period (such what must happen each week or each payroll period). If you're interested in a template to start your own processes off, download the TimeControl Process Template.

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    Executive Perspective

    This Whitepaper describes some of the return on investment benefits that become possible when an organization deploys a centralized multi-purpose timesheet like TimeControl. There are numerous possible avenues of benefit along with quotes from HMS clients. The paper focuses on TimeControl-specific benefits, but some of these returns on investment are possible regardless of which timesheet is selected

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