Big Business, Organized. Interview with Workzone CEO Rick Mosenkis - Page 2
Wal-Mart’s business model fits well to WorkZone’s software, where functions assume each user’s knowledge of management tools is minimal. In the days where “cloud” is a former buzzword, WorkZone grasps the concept that simple, shared solutions have to be malleable, and catching every bell and whistle to add to a project management program only makes it bloated. Microsoft Project’s budgets, while enormous, haven’t yet caught on to what Wal-Mart and Subway already know about streamlining.
Change Was Good For Retail
When asked what prompted Wal-Mart and Subway to implement WorkZone as opposed to Microsoft Project, Mosenkis happily offered his professional explanation.
"The change was spurred by two new features in the platform, namely Workload Reports, which show which employees are most burdened under various, realistic scenarios, and the task-dependency feature, which can show where pressure points lie along the work-process chain. These are big problem-solvers for process driven, expansive organizations like Subway and Wal-Mart."
With a wide open world for project management software development on the cloud, Mosenkis looks to the future which will offer a share of $500 million annually in revenues simply due to project management needs of small to ginormous-sized companies.