he Brazilian project management
community is sad to announce
that Márcio Prieto, a member of
the PMI São Paulo, Brazil Chapter
founders group, passed away on 7 July.
Mr. Prieto was a great mentor and an ad-
vocate for project management in Brazil.
His life was committed to teaching and
sharing PMI’s knowledge and vision in
Brazil since the 1970s, when he became
the first PMI member in Brazil. He led an
initiative to establish the former PMI
Brazil Chapter, which at that time was the
first PMI chapter outside of North Amer-
ica. This initiative earned a PMI Chapter of
the Year award in 1980.
Later he supported the founding of the
PMI São Paulo, Brazil Chapter and was
elected the chapter president twice. He
was one of the core steering team
members on the PMI Community Transformation Project.
The Brazilian project management com-
munity will always remember and thank
Mr. Prieto for all his efforts to bring
t is both with sadness and in the spirit
of honoring him that the PMI Con-
sulting Community of Practice would
like to remember our professional col-
league, Philip “Phil” C. Marriott, PMP.
If you had the pleasure of getting to know
Mr. Marriott personally, you would agree
that he had an entertaining wit, and his
never-ending passion for helping others
and sharing his knowledge will live on. We
will miss his professional contributions,
personal kindness and generous heart,
knowledge, develop the culture,
and advocate on
behalf of project
management practitioners and PMI
around the globe.
— Mauro Sotille
PMI Region 13 Mentor for Brazil
— Juliano Reis
PMI Representative for Brazil
and we know that
he lives as a lasting
memory for many
global PMI members and leaders.
The PMI Consulting Community of
Practice council leaders and former
Consulting SIG board of directors would
like to extend their deepest sympathy to
Mr. Marriott’s wife Carolynn and his
children Catherine, Philip and Stephen.
laundry co-op,” for “NGO capacity
building,” to introduce “project management to NGOs in Taiwan,” “at the
nonprofit that I volunteer for,” “in mentoring student activities in not-for-profit organizations,” and “in my
volunteer role as a board member at a
PMIEF Continued from page 12
Project Management Nonprofit
Practicum was used to “offer this service
to nonprofits at no charge,” to “help me
better manage my nonprofit organiza-
tion,” to “assist us in running our not-for-
profit organization, as it …has volunteers
who are not trained in project manage-
ment,” and to “better assist me and my
team when we’re deployed to disaster
stricken areas around the globe.”
Project Management Methodology
for Post Disaster Reconstruction was
used “to help communities that were
affected by floods,” “for a school project,” “as a tool for use by local emergency management coordinators,” “for
disaster mitigation and readiness for
earthquake risks,” for “post disaster
management by a water and sanitation
specialist,” “for training my company,”
and “for personal knowledge...and development.” This tool was used in Sri
Lanka, Japan, Chile, Brazil and many
other areas around the world where disasters have occurred.
These are just a handful of examples
of how others are using PMIEF’s educational resources, many of which are
available in different languages. For
more information, please visit www.
pmief.org or email email@example.com.
Please feel free to download these resources for noncommercial use in your
community and let us know how you
plan to use them.
If you have used PMIEF resources, share
your experience on PMIEF’s Facebook
page at http://on.fb.me/ pmi_ed_fdn
or our LinkedIn group