Sunday, February 25, 2018
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About Us

A1 Buildings Design/Construction PM vision to shape the way we live, play, pray, work, and provide for the global market. This project management group will shape not only how we use buildings but the shape of our buildings, the cost of operating, and the automated operations.

Our business will also integrate one source to clients and owners, managing buildings design, construction, and operations and maintenance. They are also committed to integrating into one the cost and time to start, control, and close projects. The buildings uses and shapes are all currently getting outdated, so too is the services to clients and owners. The buildings are not organized and sized for today’s global market, again so to the service cost and time offered to clients or owner from a global market perspective.

The entire global market is on an unbalanced scale; the cost, time, resources, technology, and others do not meet together globally, this can work to someone’s advantage or disadvantage.

A1 Buildings Design/Construction PM mission is to seek out clients or owner to shape the global market for buildings, the basics need of mankind for shelter and to make this basic need more pleasing in appearance and useful in today’s world.

Buildings should be dramatic in appearance, design and built for today’s world, cost and time delivered, fully automated and less costly to operate and maintain. There are resources and material or manufacture products, advanced science and technologies, all that exist in our global market and A1 Buildings Design/Construction PM project management group the one source who can certainly assist in bringing all these together.

There are people or organization that need buildings; government (public used served buildings), religious group (churches or temples), businesses (manufacturing, processing, distribution, packaging, others), homes, short stay over (motels and hotel), and so much other.

A value system is a set of consistent ethic values (more specifically the personal and cultural values) and measures used for the purpose of ethical or ideological integrity. A well-defined value system is a moral code.

Personal and communal:
One or more people can hold a value system. Likewise, a value system can apply to either one person or many. A personal value system is held by and applied to one individual only. A communal or cultural value system is held by and applied to a community/group/society. Some communal value systems are reflected in the form of legal codes or law.

Business value systems:
A1 Buildings Design/Construction PM has proposed a structure for business value systems that consists of three value categories. These are considered complementary and juxtaposed on the same level if illustrated graphically on for instance an organization’s web page. The first value category is Core Values, which prescribe the attitude and character of an organization, and are often found in sections on Code of conduct on its web page.

The philosophical antecedents of these values are Virtue ethics, which is often attributed to Aristotle. Protected Values are protected through rules, standards and certifications. They are often concerned with areas such as health, environment, and safety. The third category, Created Values, is the values that stakeholders, including the shareholders, expect in return for their contributions to the firm. These values are subject to trade-off by decision-makers or bargaining processes.

A value system in its own right is internally consistent when its values do not contradict each other and its exceptions are abstract enough to be used in all situations and consistently applied.

A goal or objective is a projected state of affairs that a person or a system plans or intends to achieve—a personal or organizational desired end-point in some sort of assumed development. Many people endeavor to reach goals within a finite time by setting deadlines.

A desire or an intention becomes a goal if and only if one activates an action for achieving it (see goal-oriented).

It is roughly similar to purpose or aim, the anticipated result which guides action, or an end, which is an object, either a physical object or an abstract object, that has intrinsic value.

Implement policies and strategies:

  • All policies and strategies must be discussed with all managerial personnel and staff.
  • Managers must understand where and how they can implement their policies and strategies.
  • A plan of action must be devised for each department.
  • Policies and strategies must be reviewed regularly.
  • Contingency plans must be devised in case the environment changes.
  • Assessments of progress ought to be carried out regularly by top-level managers.
  • A good environment and team spirit are required within the business. The missions, objectives, strengths and weaknesses of each department must be analyzed to determine their roles in achieving the business's mission.
  • The forecasting method develops a reliable picture of the business's future environment.
  • A planning unit must be created to ensure that all plans are consistent and that policies and strategies are aimed at achieving the same mission and objectives.

The primary challenge of project management is to achieve all of the project goals and objectives while honoring the preconceived project constraints. Typical constraints are scope, time, and budget. The secondary—and more ambitious—challenge is to optimize the allocation and integration of inputs necessary to meet pre-defined objectives.

Planning Actions:

Action items are usually created during a discussion by a group of people who are meeting about one or more topics and during the discussion it is discovered that some kind of action is needed. The act required is then documented as an action item and usually assigned to someone, usually a member of the group. The person to whom the action is assigned is then obligated to perform the action and report back to the group on the results. Action items are usually documented in the meeting minutes and are recorded in the task list of the group. As people complete action items, the items are documented as being completed and the item is removed from the list of outstanding action items.


A usual format for an action item is to record an action item number, the date when the action item is identified or created, the name of the person to whom the action is assigned, a title description of the action, and a more detailed description of the action and its outcomes. The action item number may be the date of the meeting followed by a sequence number with each action item for that date being assigned a unique sequence number.

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