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ERP Implementation

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ERP Implementation Project Plan:

Proper Planning

Your ERP implementation Project plan must include specific deliverables for each milestone, a clear definition of the scope of each step and contingency plans that you can put into action should the schedule begin to slip. Your ERP implementation Phases must extend beyond the go-live date. As the organization continues to change, the process must evolve with it. Some areas of your ERP implementation approaches that need to be carefully thought out (but are not limited to) are:

Data conversion: Conversion of data from the old ERP system to the new should begin early in the ERP implementation process. Testing should be performed to ensure accurate data is transferred into the new system’s database. If inaccurate data is converted, the erroneous data may have a negative domino effect throughout the organization.

Disruption of business:

Even the most successful ERP implementations can disrupt a company’s business and lead to a reduction in productivity that can temporarily affect the bottom line. On the other hand  Change Management in ERP Implementation  in detailed project plans can also contribute to longer implementation timeframes.

Training: Every system user must be fully educated so they understand how the new system will be integrated into the overall company operation. All users must be trained to take full advantage of the system’s capabilities. Failure to educate and train all relevant personnel will guarantee implementation problems.

Continuous Monitoring

Monitoring should be integrated into all stages of the  ERP software implementation project. As the implementation progresses, a careful audit of each milestone will help you ensure that the service provider is providing all of the products and services specified in the contract, and the internal implementation team is performing as it should.

Failure to properly monitor the progress of the implementation can also lead to scope creep

Updating your Stakeholders

Your stakeholders have been part of the project since it first got off the ground (all those months ago), so don’t keep them in the dark at the implementation stage. Ensure that your project champions, subject matter experts (SMEs), and service providers work closely together throughout the implementation so that everyone is on the same page. A poorly managed and maintained project is often a factor in implementation failure. Communication is critical for its success. Audit each ERP System implementation steps, milestones and provide detailed briefings and progress reports to your stakeholders on a regular basis.

Preventing Scope Creep

If scope creep happens, it’s often because we’ve allowed it to. Tasks change, deliverables aren’t met, and before we know it, our go-live timeline is shot to hell. Sometimes, scope creep is inevitable, however; a project plan that provides a focused and well-defined scope, and includes the appropriate resources (both human and budgetary) will help keep your ERP implementation challenge for project on track—reducing the risk of creep.

Negotiating Additional Products or Services

The people involved in the original negotiations during a software selection are not the same people assigned to implementing it. Ideally, your goal should be to tie payments to the achievement of milestones in the ERP implementation Phase, however; be prepared to negotiate the cost of additional products or services as the need arises. While most contracts state the obvious in terms of the license agreement, and ongoing support and maintenance requirements, they often say little about what service levels are to be met in order for the ERP implementation Process to be considered complete. If you’re uncertain, have the service provider draw up a service level agreement (SLA) or statement of work (SOW) and attach it as an addendum to your contract. Otherwise the ERP Implementation cost will go high.

ERP Best Practice Processes

Accreditation uses a thorough review of Cloud ERP Implementation process to assure the scope and quality of implementation and support services provided by service providers. An accredited member undergoes the following steps:

  • Customer Reference Checks: a comprehensive review of customer response and service delivery (proven performance of three deployments per vertical, region, or enterprise software area).
  • Business Profiling: a comprehensive business profile review, including review of operations and marketing road map.
  • Profile of Resources and Expertise: a comprehensive review of supplier/resource accreditations, including an audit of a number of accredited resources provided by suppliers.

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