On Wednesday, the blog for the work management platform Wrike published a list of over 80 resources for project managers and persons who are thinking of pursuing PMP training online. The page could be a significant resource for people at all levels of their careers or training, insofar as it provides resources that can help you in studying for PMP certification, in networking with other project managers and persons in related fields, and in actually acquiring essential PMP training online so that you can take your first steps into a relevant, lucrative career.

As far as the latter category of resources goes – the IT training consultancies that can directly provide you with PMP training online – we don’t think that you need to explore those. That is to say, we would put up Canvas InfoTech’s training programs against any of those that the Wrike article links to. Of course you should feel free to explore your options, but we expect you to find that Canvas is superior to any other provider or PMP certification or IT training in general.

Regardless of which program you choose to pursue, the vast majority of the Wrike suggestions will remain relevant to you long after you’ve enrolled, and possible also after you’ve completed your PMP training online. And regardless of which program you choose, those resources go a long way toward explaining why it is worthwhile to pursue PMP training online, and perhaps even preferable to in-person training.

The principle benefits of remote learning are obvious. It allows you to structure your education around your own schedule, which may be particularly helpful if you’re pursuing PMP training online as a way of making a change from one career to another. It also provides some learners with a more comfortable setting than a classroom – one in which you feel more free to make mistakes and ask questions, even if the answers don’t come to you directly.

But that latter observation goes to show that there are apparent drawbacks, as well, mostly related to a relative lack of individual attention. The Wrike resources not only make up for those possible deficiencies, they have the potential to give you more ways of exploring content than you would ever find through a campus. As you seek out PMP training online, you can take advantage of streaming video and podcasts, as well as guides and e-books to explain the information in different ways. You can also use knowledge bases and glossaries to quickly double-check or reinforce existing knowledge.

And of course, Wrike’s list of blogs and online communities provide persons with numerous opportunities to form study groups and collaborative teams while pursuing PMP training online. And for those who have completed their essential training, the same resources remain as means of networking and finding job leads, while keeping up-to-date with the field and constantly refreshing your understanding of project management.

Naturally, these sorts of resources are also available to persons who striving toward PMP certification by the traditional means of a physical classroom. And it is worth noting that Canvas InfoTech does offer in-person PMP training in California. But the genuine abundance of high-quality online resources proves that a dedicated person’s options for exploring the project management field and its skillset are limitless.