Warrant that your organization identifies product improvements or new products by remaining current on Industry Trends, market activities, and competitors.
More Uses of the Disaster Recovery as a Service Toolkit:
- Analyze data on customer environments to ensure consistency across platforms.
- Manage services sales specialization.
- Perform monthly review of all client reported technical issues to identify trending issues that require Corrective Actions.
- Be central point of communication for project related matters.
- Confirm your operation complies; cross team Process Mapping/building.
- Collaborate with cloud networking to ensure optimal storage fabric connectivity and performance.
- Escalate complex account issues to management for speedy resolution.
- Identify and balance risks and rewards to meet objectives.
- Identify: server Performance Monitoring.
- Oversee: account management cloud services.
- Ensure you coach; lead cloud operations engineering storage.
- Develop and maintain Health Scripts to automate the discovery of gaps in technical best practices.
- Manage work on really cool cloud technology.
- Initiate: domain knowledge and expertise in monolithic or modular large scale san subsystems.
- Identify solutions that lead to problem avoidance and high availability.
- Manage work with assigned pre sales resources.
- Provide quote and process upgrades.
- Initiate: categoryInformation Systems.
- Orchestrate: IT solutions Delivery Management cloud and Program Management.
- Use project insight (Project Management tool) for discovery, tracking, and remediation of issues.
Save time, empower your teams and effectively upgrade your processes with access to this practical Disaster Recovery as a Service Toolkit and guide. Address common challenges with best-practice templates, step-by-step Work Plans and maturity diagnostics for any Disaster Recovery as a Service related project.
Download the Toolkit and in Three Steps you will be guided from idea to implementation results.
The Toolkit contains the following practical and powerful enablers with new and updated Disaster Recovery as a Service specific requirements:
STEP 1: Get your bearings
- The latest quick edition of the Disaster Recovery as a Service Self Assessment book in PDF containing 49 requirements to perform a quickscan, get an overview and share with stakeholders.
Organized in a Data Driven improvement cycle RDMAICS (Recognize, Define, Measure, Analyze, Improve, Control and Sustain), check the…
- Example pre-filled Self-Assessment Excel Dashboard to get familiar with results generation
Then find your goals...
STEP 2: Set concrete goals, tasks, dates and numbers you can track
Featuring 991 new and updated case-based questions, organized into seven core areas of Process Design, this Self-Assessment will help you identify areas in which Disaster Recovery as a Service improvements can be made.
Examples; 10 of the 991 standard requirements:
- The goal of a Disaster Recovery plan is to minimize the costs resulting from losses of, or damages to, the resources or capabilities of your IT facilities. The success of any Disaster Recovery plan depends a great deal on being able to determine the risks associated with data loss. What is the impact to your business if the data is lost?
- Has your organization ever had to invoke its Disaster Recovery plan which included the number one critical application to your organization and if so was the recovery time objective met and how long did it take to return to your primary solution?
- How do you ensure work system and workplace preparedness for disasters or emergencies? how does your disaster and emergency preparedness system consider prevention, management, continuity of operations, and recovery?
- Have you developed disaster activation and notification procedures for a disaster during working and non working hours which answers questions as should the recovery team report to work in the middle of the night?
- Motivation. As the team leader for the project, you have several options. First, you should understand the current environment in your company. Are there competing pressures for time and resources?
- Does your organization require detailed Business Recovery Plans for all your organizations business entities, or is the focus on how the IT Disaster Recovery Plans supports the business entities?
- Disaster Recovery planning, also called Contingency Planning, is the process of preparing your organizations assets and operations in case of a disaster. and what do you define as a disaster?
- Should you have separate wide area connectivity for your backup site that is sheltered from normal network traffic, either as a separate packet connection, or as a circuit like connection?
- Processing time availability; assuming that other clients are also using the same recovery site, how much processing time is the organization entitled to on a particular computer system?
- Have Policies and Procedures been established to ensure the continuity of data services in an event of a Data Breach, loss, or other disaster (this includes a Disaster Recovery plan)?
Complete the self assessment, on your own or with a team in a workshop setting. Use the workbook together with the self assessment requirements spreadsheet:
- The workbook is the latest in-depth complete edition of the Disaster Recovery as a Service book in PDF containing 991 requirements, which criteria correspond to the criteria in...
Your Disaster Recovery as a Service self-assessment dashboard which gives you your dynamically prioritized projects-ready tool and shows your organization exactly what to do next:
- The Self-Assessment Excel Dashboard; with the Disaster Recovery as a Service Self-Assessment and Scorecard you will develop a clear picture of which Disaster Recovery as a Service areas need attention, which requirements you should focus on and who will be responsible for them:
- Shows your organization instant insight in areas for improvement: Auto generates reports, radar chart for maturity assessment, insights per process and participant and bespoke, ready to use, RACI Matrix
- Gives you a professional Dashboard to guide and perform a thorough Disaster Recovery as a Service Self-Assessment
- Is secure: Ensures offline Data Protection of your Self-Assessment results
- Dynamically prioritized projects-ready RACI Matrix shows your organization exactly what to do next:
STEP 3: Implement, Track, follow up and revise strategy
The outcomes of STEP 2, the self assessment, are the inputs for STEP 3; Start and manage Disaster Recovery as a Service projects with the 62 implementation resources:
- 62 step-by-step Disaster Recovery as a Service Project Management Form Templates covering over 1500 Disaster Recovery as a Service project requirements and success criteria:
Examples; 10 of the check box criteria:
- Responsibility Assignment Matrix: Are all authorized tasks assigned to identified organizational elements?
- WBS Dictionary: The already stated responsible for overhead performance control of related costs?
- Project Portfolio management: What are the four types of portfolios a PMO must focus on?
- Procurement Audit: Were additional deliveries a partial replacement for normal supplies or installations or an extension of existing supplies or installations?
- Cost Management Plan: Do Disaster Recovery as a Service Project Managers participating in the Disaster Recovery as a Service project know the Disaster Recovery as a Service projects true status first hand?
- Probability and Impact Assessment: How is risk handled within this Disaster Recovery as a Service project organization?
- Variance Analysis: Does the contractors system identify work accomplishment against the schedule plan?
- Procurement Audit: Are bank accounts reconciled by an individual independent of the disbursement responsibilities?
- Risk Audit: What responsibilities for quality, errors, and outcomes have been delegated to staff (or others) without adequate oversight?
- Project Scope Statement: Is there a process (Test Plans, inspections, reviews) defined for verifying outputs for each task?
1.0 Initiating Process Group:
- 1.1 Disaster Recovery as a Service project Charter
- 1.2 Stakeholder Register
- 1.3 Stakeholder Analysis Matrix
2.0 Planning Process Group:
- 2.1 Disaster Recovery as a Service Project Management Plan
- 2.2 Scope Management Plan
- 2.3 Requirements Management Plan
- 2.4 Requirements Documentation
- 2.5 Requirements Traceability Matrix
- 2.6 Disaster Recovery as a Service project Scope Statement
- 2.7 Assumption and Constraint Log
- 2.8 Work Breakdown Structure
- 2.9 WBS Dictionary
- 2.10 Schedule Management Plan
- 2.11 Activity List
- 2.12 Activity Attributes
- 2.13 Milestone List
- 2.14 Network Diagram
- 2.15 Activity Resource Requirements
- 2.16 Resource Breakdown Structure
- 2.17 Activity Duration Estimates
- 2.18 Duration Estimating Worksheet
- 2.19 Disaster Recovery as a Service project Schedule
- 2.20 Cost Management Plan
- 2.21 Activity Cost Estimates
- 2.22 Cost Estimating Worksheet
- 2.23 Cost Baseline
- 2.24 Quality Management Plan
- 2.25 Quality Metrics
- 2.26 Process Improvement Plan
- 2.27 Responsibility Assignment Matrix
- 2.28 Roles and Responsibilities
- 2.29 Human Resource Management Plan
- 2.30 Communications Management Plan
- 2.31 Risk Management Plan
- 2.32 Risk Register
- 2.33 Probability and Impact Assessment
- 2.34 Probability and Impact Matrix
- 2.35 Risk Data Sheet
- 2.36 Procurement Management Plan
- 2.37 Source Selection Criteria
- 2.38 Stakeholder Management Plan
- 2.39 Change Management Plan
3.0 Executing Process Group:
- 3.1 Team Member Status Report
- 3.2 Change Request
- 3.3 Change Log
- 3.4 Decision Log
- 3.5 Quality Audit
- 3.6 Team Directory
- 3.7 Team Operating Agreement
- 3.8 Team Performance Assessment
- 3.9 Team Member Performance Assessment
- 3.10 Issue Log
4.0 Monitoring and Controlling Process Group:
- 4.1 Disaster Recovery as a Service project Performance Report
- 4.2 Variance Analysis
- 4.3 Earned Value Status
- 4.4 Risk Audit
- 4.5 Contractor Status Report
- 4.6 Formal Acceptance
5.0 Closing Process Group:
- 5.1 Procurement Audit
- 5.2 Contract Close-Out
- 5.3 Disaster Recovery as a Service project or Phase Close-Out
- 5.4 Lessons Learned
In using the Toolkit you will be better able to:
- Diagnose Disaster Recovery as a Service projects, initiatives, organizations, businesses and processes using accepted diagnostic standards and practices
- Implement evidence-based best practice strategies aligned with overall goals
- Integrate recent advances in Disaster Recovery as a Service and put Process Design strategies into practice according to best practice guidelines
Defining, designing, creating, and implementing a process to solve a business challenge or meet a business objective is the most valuable role; In EVERY company, organization and department.
Unless you are talking a one-time, single-use project within a business, there should be a process. Whether that process is managed and implemented by humans, AI, or a combination of the two, it needs to be designed by someone with a complex enough perspective to ask the right questions. Someone capable of asking the right questions and step back and say, 'What are we really trying to accomplish here? And is there a different way to look at it?'
This Toolkit empowers people to do just that - whether their title is entrepreneur, manager, consultant, (Vice-)President, CxO etc... - they are the people who rule the future. They are the person who asks the right questions to make Disaster Recovery as a Service investments work better.
This Disaster Recovery as a Service All-Inclusive Toolkit enables You to be that person.
Includes lifetime updates
Every self assessment comes with Lifetime Updates and Lifetime Free Updated Books. Lifetime Updates is an industry-first feature which allows you to receive verified self assessment updates, ensuring you always have the most accurate information at your fingertips.