Programmatic Support

Programmatic support of programs refers to the various activities involved in the planning, management, and execution of a specific program within an organization. These activities may include budgeting, scheduling, resource allocation, risk management, and quality control.

Programmatic support is crucial to the success of programs within organizations, including those in the defense industry. Effective programmatic support ensures that programs are completed on time, within budget, and with the required level of quality. It also ensures that programs are aligned with the goals and objectives of the organization, including those related to national security.

The following are some examples of programmatic support activities involved in supporting programs within the defense industry:

  1. Program management: Program management involves planning, organizing, and controlling a program from start to finish. It includes defining program objectives, developing program plans, assigning tasks and responsibilities, and monitoring progress.
  2. Budgeting: Budgeting involves developing a budget for the program, including estimates of costs for personnel, equipment, materials, and other expenses. It also involves tracking expenditures to ensure that they remain within budget.
  3. Scheduling: Scheduling involves developing a timeline for the program, including the start and end dates for each phase of the program. It also involves identifying critical milestones and ensuring that they are met on time.
  4. Resource allocation: Resource allocation involves identifying and allocating the necessary resources to support the program, including personnel, equipment, and facilities. It also involves managing these resources to ensure that they are used effectively.
  5. Risk management: Risk management involves identifying and assessing potential risks to the program and developing strategies to mitigate or eliminate these risks.
  6. Quality control: Quality control involves ensuring that the program meets the required level of quality. This may include developing quality standards, conducting inspections and tests, and implementing corrective actions as needed.

Overall, effective programmatic support is critical to the success of programs within the defense industry. It ensures that programs are completed on time, within budget, and with the required level of quality, while also supporting the organization's goals and objectives related to national security.

Our Areas of Expertise in Programmatic Support

Budget Development and Execution: Budget development and execution are essential components of project management, including those within the defense industry. ReLogic identifies the estimated costs of all project activities and resources required to complete the project successfully. The following are the key steps ReLogic uses in budget development and execution for projects:

  1. Identify project requirements: The first step in developing a project budget is to identify the project's requirements. This includes defining the scope of the project, its objectives, and the resources required to complete it.
  2. Estimate costs: Once the project requirements are identified, the next step is to estimate the costs associated with each requirement. This includes estimating the costs of personnel, materials, equipment, and other resources required for the project.
  3. Allocate resources: After estimating costs, the resources required for each project requirement are allocated. This involves determining how much of each resource is needed and when it will be required.
  4. Develop a budget: Based on the estimated costs and allocated resources, a budget is developed for the project. The budget identifies the total cost of the project and the allocation of funds for each requirement.
  5. Monitor and control expenses: During the project execution phase, expenses are monitored and controlled to ensure that they remain within the approved budget. Any deviations from the budget are identified, and corrective action is taken to bring expenses back in line with the budget.

Project Management: Project management is the process of planning, organizing, and controlling resources, tasks, and timelines to achieve specific goals and objectives within a defined scope. Effective project management is essential to ensure successful completion of projects within the defense industry, which can be complex and require coordination between multiple stakeholders.

The following are the key components of the ReLogic project management process:

  1. Project planning: Project planning involves defining the project scope, objectives, timeline, and resources required to complete the project. It also includes identifying project risks and developing a plan to mitigate them.
  2. Project organization: Project organization involves establishing a team structure to manage the project, including identifying roles and responsibilities, and establishing communication channels to ensure effective collaboration among team members.
  3. Resource allocation: Resource allocation involves assigning the necessary resources, including personnel, equipment, and materials, to each task and activity within the project.
  4. Task and timeline management: Task and timeline management involves breaking down the project into smaller tasks and developing a timeline for each task, including deadlines for completion.
  5. Monitoring and control: Monitoring and control involve tracking project progress, identifying and addressing issues and risks, and adjusting the project plan as needed to ensure successful completion of the project.
  6. Quality control: Quality control involves ensuring that the project deliverables meet the required level of quality, and all project requirements are met.
  7. Project closure: Project closure involves finalizing project deliverables, conducting a post-project evaluation, and documenting lessons learned to improve future projects.

Continuous Process Improvement: Continuous Process Improvement (CPI) is implemented by ReLogic on all projects. This involves applying the CPI principles and methodologies to identify and eliminate waste, inefficiencies, and defects in program management processes. The following are some of the key areas where CPI can be applied to programs:

  1. Program planning: CPI can be applied to program planning by analyzing past program performance, identifying areas of improvement, and implementing changes to improve future program planning processes.
  2. Program execution: CPI can be applied to program execution by regularly monitoring program performance, identifying areas of improvement, and implementing changes to improve program execution processes.
  3. Risk management: CPI can be applied to risk management by regularly assessing program risks, identifying areas of improvement, and implementing changes to improve risk management processes.
  4. Stakeholder engagement: CPI can be applied to stakeholder engagement by regularly soliciting feedback from stakeholders, identifying areas of improvement, and implementing changes to improve stakeholder engagement processes.
  5. Quality control: CPI can be applied to quality control by regularly assessing program deliverables, identifying areas of improvement, and implementing changes to improve quality control processes.

Property Accounting and Tracking: Property accounting and tracking is an essential aspect of program management as it helps to ensure accountability for government property and assets. The following are some key ReLogic capabilities  in property accounting and tracking:

  1. Asset identification: It is essential to properly identify and track all government-owned assets, including equipment, vehicles, and supplies.
  2. Record-keeping: Accurate record-keeping is essential to track the acquisition, maintenance, and disposition of government property. This involves documenting all property transactions, including transfers, disposals, and retirements.
  3. Physical inventory: Regular physical inventories are necessary to ensure the accuracy of property records and identify any missing or lost property. This involves verifying the existence and condition of all government-owned assets.
  4. Disposition: Proper disposition of government property is critical to prevent loss, misuse, or theft. This involves properly disposing of assets that are no longer needed or have reached the end of their useful life.
  5. Security: Proper security measures must be in place to prevent theft, loss, or damage to government property. This involves ensuring that assets are stored in secure locations, and access to the property is restricted only to authorized personnel.
  6. Compliance: Compliance with federal regulations, such as the Federal Acquisition Regulation (FAR) and Defense Federal Acquisition Regulation Supplement (DFARS), is essential to ensure that government property is properly acquired, maintained, and disposed of.