Comprehensive Guide to EVMS Training 

by Humphreys & Associates on February 1, 2024 last modified February 14, 2024

Section 1: Understanding the Basics of EVMS 

Earned Value Management Systems are a critical component in the project management landscape. At its core, an Earned Value Management System (EVMS) offers a systematic approach to integrating scope, schedule, and cost. Implementing an EVMS enables project managers to measure project performance and progress in an objective manner that increases management visibility and control.

Key Principles and Terminology 

To grasp the fundamentals of Earned Value Management, one must become familiar with its primary principles and associated terminology. Some of these key terms include Planned Value (PV), Earned Value (EV), and Actual Cost (AC), which form the basis for evaluating project performance and predicting future outcomes. Understanding these concepts is essential for anyone seeking to implement an EVMS. 

The Role of EVM in Project Management 

Effective project management hinges on the ability to forecast potential issues and measure ongoing performance against the project plan. An EVMS provides a structured framework for this purpose, allowing managers to identify variances in cost and schedule before they become critical. By integrating scope, schedule, and cost, an EVMS serves as a compass for project managers, guiding them through the complexities of project execution. 

The Benefits of Implementing an EVMS 

Implementing an EVMS reaps several benefits, including enhanced visibility into the health of a project and the ability to make data-driven decisions. An EVMS enables stakeholders to objectively assess project performance against the baseline, ensure alignment with strategic objectives, and encourage accountability among team members. Moreover, with an EVMS in place, organizations are better equipped to meet contractual requirements, especially for government contracts which oftentimes mandate the use of such systems. 

By grasping the basic principles of EVM and the role it plays in project management, professionals can start their journey toward effective project control and successfully implementing an EVMS. With a comprehensive understanding of the basics, they can build a solid foundation for further exploration of the practices and principles that will lead to mastery of Earned Value Management. 

Section 2: Steps to Obtain a Professional EVM Certification 

Eligibility Criteria for a Professional EVM Certification 

Before embarking on the journey to obtain a Professional EVM Certification, it is important to clarify the prerequisites. Typically, these may include a certain level of experience in project management, understanding basic accounting principles, and familiarity with the EIA-748 Standard for EVMS Guidelines. Professionals who wish to get a professional certification should review the specific eligibility requirements as dictated by the certifying body to ensure they qualify to undergo the certification process. 

Detailed Step-by-Step Guide to the Professional Certification Process

  • Research and Select a Certifying Organization: Begin by identifying an organization that offers an EVM Certification. 
  • Undergo Formal EVM Training: Enroll in and complete a formal training program that covers the core components of Earned Value Management. This step is pivotal, as it lays the groundwork for the practical application and understanding of EVM. Humphreys & Associates provides online EVM Training for employees of contractors that do business with the DOD, DOE, NASA, and other U.S. government agencies such as the FAA. 
  • Study the Standards and Guidelines: Gain a comprehensive understanding of industry standards, such as the EIA-748 Guidelines. Knowledge of these standards is fundamental, as they will inform the set-up and management of an EVMS. 
  • Prepare for the Examination: Most certifications will require passing an exam to demonstrate your proficiency. This will involve rigorous study and attending review courses to prepare. 
  • Apply for the Certification Exam: Submit your application along with any necessary documentation and fees to the chosen certifying body. Ensure all prerequisites have been met before applying. 
  • Take the Certification Exam: Schedule and sit for the certification exam. This will typically cover a range of topics, from the basic principles of EVM to more advanced concepts. 
  • Receive Certification: Upon successful completion of the exam, you will receive your EVM Certification, which endorses your knowledge and understanding of EVM. 

Essential Documentation and Preparation Tips 

To ensure a smooth certification process, maintain an organized file of all coursework, training certificates, and professional references. Consider using study guides, practice exams, and other preparatory materials to fully equip yourself for the certification exam. 

How to Maintain and Renew EVM Certification 

An EVM Certification is not a one-time event but requires ongoing professional development to maintain. Stay abreast of any Continuing Education Units (CEUs) or Professional Development Units (PDUs) required to keep your certification active. Engage with the community of practice, attend EVMS workshops, and continue learning to stay current in Earned Value Management best practices.   

Section 3: EVM Consulting and Expert Guidance 

The Need for Expert Consultancy in the Professional EVM Certification Process 

As professionals navigate the path towards EVM certification, expert consultancy can play a pivotal role. These consultants have extensive experience with EVM principles and the process for implementing an EIA-748 compliant EVMS. They can offer personalized guidance, which is often critical to ensuring a smooth and successful journey to compliance with EIA-748 Standard for EVMS. 

How to Choose the Right EVM Consultant 

When selecting an EVM consultant, consider the following criteria to ensure you make an informed decision: 

  • Experience and Credentials: Look for consultants with a proven record of accomplishment in EVMS implementations and a robust portfolio of successful client engagements. Certified consultants, particularly those with additional qualifications in project management, bring a wealth of knowledge. 
  • Industry Reputation: Investigate the consultant’s standing within the industry through testimonials, case studies, and peer recommendations. A reputable consultant will have positive feedback and be recognized as an authority in the field. 
  • Approach to Training and Consulting: Evaluate the consultant’s methodology. The right consultant should offer a tailored approach, adapting their expertise to your organization’s specific needs and challenges. 
  • Compatibility with Organizational Culture: Ensure the consultant’s style and communication align with your organization’s culture. A collaborative and adaptable consultant can integrate more seamlessly into your team. 
  • Maintenance and Support: It is not just about successfully completing a Cognizant Federal Agency (CFA) EVMS Compliance Review, it is also about sustaining the EVMS and how project personnel implement it on their project. Check whether the consultant offers support and guidance to ensure ongoing compliance and effectiveness. 

The Role of Consultants in Ensuring Compliance and Efficient System Implementation 

An EVM consultant’s role extends beyond just advice on CFA compliance reviews—it involves hands-on assistance in setting up an EVMS that complies with industry standards, training staff to understand and use the system effectively, and preparing the organization for the rigorous CFA compliance review process. Furthermore, consultants can help identify any gaps in current practices and tailor the EVMS to best fit the organization’s unique environment. 

By providing insights into best practices, drawing from a wide range of experiences with different clients, and offering objective assessments of current systems, consultants can ensure that an organization’s EVMS is both compliant and optimized for performance. 

Earned Value Consulting provides valuable expertise that can streamline the CFA compliance process, facilitate the successful adoption of EVM, and ensure long-term compliance. By leveraging the knowledge and experience of a seasoned EVM consultant, organizations can overcome obstacles more efficiently and optimize their project management practices for greater success. Thus, engaging the right consultant is a strategic investment that can lead to significant dividends in project execution and management. 

Section 4: EVM Training Course List 

To enhance your skills in this area, H&A offers a comprehensive list of EVM Training Courses tailored to meet the needs of various stakeholders, from project managers to government contractors. Whether you’re preparing for a customer Integrated Baseline Review (IBR), seeking to improve your EVM proficiency, or aiming to pass professional certification exams, these courses offer valuable insights and practical experience. Delivered in an online format, these courses provide the flexibility to learn at your own pace while ensuring a deep understanding of EVM principles and their application in real-world scenarios. 

CAM Discussion: The CAM Discussion serves as an essential component of the preparation process for a customer Integrated Baseline Review (IBR), compliance review, or surveillance review. This simulation offers a practical experience of a CAM documentation review and interview session, illustrating how a proficient CAM conducts an interview with a government customer. Additionally, it provides a useful recap emphasizing key technical points along with suggestions for follow-up action items. 

CAM Essentials_DOD: CAM Essentials provides comprehensive training to improve EVM proficiency and understanding of the basics. This online training bundle features the EVMS Virtual Learning Lab (DOD), Scheduling Virtual Learning Lab, and CAM Discussion courses, all available separately. 

CAM Essentials_DOE: CAM Essentials offers comprehensive tools for improving EVM skills and understanding the fundamentals. This online training bundle includes the EVMS Virtual Learning Lab (DOE), Scheduling Virtual Learning Lab, and CAM Discussion courses, each available separately. 

CAM Essentials_NASA: CAM Essentials provides comprehensive training to improve EVM proficiency and understanding of the basics. The online training bundle includes the EVMS Virtual Learning Lab (NASA), Scheduling Virtual Learning Lab, and CAM Discussion courses, which are also available individually. 

CPR/IPMR/CFSR Completion and Reconciliation: The Integrated Program Management Report (IPMR) and Contract Funds Status Report (CFSR) are crucial communication tools between contractors and their customers. This online course provides valuable insights into the proper completion of these reports and their reconciliation. 

EVMS Certification and Preparation Quiz: This online course comprises 120 questions in four separate quizzes, covering the nine EVMS process groups, the Integrated Program Manager Report (IPMR), earned value data analysis, Integrated Baseline Review (IBR), and compliance reviews. It serves as an excellent study and preparation resource for the AACE International Earned Value Professional (EVP) or the PMI Project Management Professional (PMP) certification exams. 

EVMS DOD Virtual Learning Lab: The EVMS Virtual Learning Lab offers a comprehensive 21-hour instruction program. This online training delivers Humphreys & Associates’ acclaimed three-day EVMS workshop in an interactive, multimedia format. The video content includes all workshop coursework, quizzes, and case studies, allowing students to assess their understanding and receive prompt feedback through scored quizzes and exams. 

EVMS DOE Virtual Learning Lab: The EVMS Virtual Learning Lab offers a comprehensive 21-hour online training program. This interactive multimedia format is based on Humphreys & Associates’ acclaimed three-day EVMS workshop, delivering all course content, quizzes, and case studies in a video format. Students can assess their understanding through scored quizzes and exams. 

The course can be used for project personnel to enhance their EVM proficiency or for someone who wants to learn the basics of earned value management at their own pace.  

EVMS NASA Virtual Learning Lab: An intensive 21-hour online training program that offers a complete presentation of Humphreys & Associates’ three-day EVMS workshop. The course has been adapted into an interactive multimedia format, including all quizzes and case studies from the original workshop. Students can test their knowledge and receive immediate feedback through scored quizzes and exams. 

The course can be used for project personnel to enhance their EVM proficiency or for someone who wants to learn the basics of earned value management at their own pace.  

IBR – Online Video: The Integrated Baseline Review (IBR) course is designed to provide a comprehensive understanding of the IBR process. It is a fast-paced presentation that is essential for ensuring a clear grasp of the technical requirements of a project and establishing accurate schedule and cost goals. This course offers a detailed explanation of the review process and can be tailored to provide training for specific needs and timings. The approximate duration of the course is 2 hours. 

OTB/OTS Implementation – Online Video: Learn about Over Target Baseline (OTB) and Over Target Schedule (OTS) Implementations in this approximately 1 hour and 30-minute video. 

A formal re-programming action, known as an OTB and/or an OTS, may occur during risky major acquisitions. Understanding the rationale for and the various methods used to implement an OTB/OTS, as well as correctly completing the IPMR formats in accordance with the Data Item Description (DID) instructions, is not a simple process. Our video provides clarity on this complex process. 

The video includes completed IPMR Formats 1, 2, and 3, showcasing four OTB methods, along with before and after Baseline graphs for each method. It also contains examples and Baseline graphs for Over Target Schedule, Format 3. 

Scheduling Virtual Learning Lab: The Scheduling Virtual Learning Lab offers an intensive 21 hours of instruction covering critical path fundamentals, schedule baseline, float, network logic development, risk assessment, changes, and scheduling in an EVMS environment. The content is based on the well-regarded three-day Project Scheduling Workshop by Humphreys & Associates, adapted to a video format and featuring quizzes and case studies for immediate knowledge testing and feedback. 

The course is designed for project personnel looking to enhance their project scheduling skills and for individuals who want to learn the fundamentals of project scheduling at their own pace. 

A student who completes the Scheduling course will earn 21 Professional Development Units (PDUs) or 2.1 Continuing Education Units (CEUs). 

Evaluating the Effectiveness of Your EVM Training 

To ensure that the EVM training investment yields the expected results, it is important to monitor and evaluate its effectiveness. This can be done through various means, such as feedback surveys, performance assessments, and observing improvements in project management practices post-training. Metrics like increased efficiency, reduced project variances, and improved forecasting accuracy can indicate the success of the training program. 

Additionally, incorporating a continuous improvement process for training—where feedback is used to refine and enhance the training offerings—can help ensure that the organization continues to improve on your EVMS over time. 

Properly tailored EVM training programs are not the only key to successful professional certifications and EVMS implementation—they empower organizations to achieve strategic objectives and enhance overall project management proficiency. With the right training program, professionals and teams can develop the expertise needed to leverage EVM capabilities fully, leading to improved project outcomes and sustained success. 

The journey through the complexities of building an Earned Value Management System (EVMS) underscores its pivotal role in effective project management. By committing to understanding the basic principles of an EVMS and striving for formal certification, professionals elevate their ability to forecast, monitor, and steer complex projects toward success. 

EVM training equips project teams with the tools and strategies necessary to implement and manage robust project control systems. This, in turn, fosters informed decision-making, enhanced accountability, and improved alignment between project objectives and outcomes. Professional certification recognizes proficiency that benefits the individual and the organization by establishing credibility and assurance in project management capabilities. 

Having traversed this guide, the next steps involve consolidating your newfound knowledge and venturing into tailored training programs that suit your or your organization’s specific requirements. From here, it is essential to consistently apply, adapt, and refine the skills gained through training to real-world scenarios. 

Encourage yourself and your peers to persist in your journey towards EVM mastery. Continued learning, networking with other EVM professionals, and staying abreast of evolving practices will ensure that your expertise remains current and beneficial. May this guide serve as both a foundation and steppingstone on your path to excelling in the discipline of Earned Value Management. 

For information on Corporate or Quantity Discount pricing, please contact us at or call us at (714) 685-1730. 

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Handling Authorized Unpriced Work (AUW) and Fee in Performance Reporting

A recent topic for the NDIA Integrated Program Management Division (IPMD) Clearinghouse was how to handle reporting fee for undefinitized work effort in the Integrated Program Management Report (IPMR) or Integrated Program Management Data and Analysis Report (IPMDAR). Undefinitized work is formally referred to as Authorized Unpriced Work (AUW) or Undefinitized Contract Actions (UCAs).

As a reminder, AUW/UCA is a contract scope change the customer’s contracting officer has directed to be performed. However, the scope, schedule and budget have yet to be fully defined and negotiated. A contractor typically creates a rough order of magnitude schedule and cost estimate which is their basis to develop a schedule and budget for the AUW/UCA scope of work.

As a reminder, the Contract Budget Base (CBB) is equal to the Negotiated Contract Cost (NCC) for definitized work plus an estimated cost for all AUW or UCAs. When all AUW/UCA work has been negotiated, the CBB equals the NCC. The CBB and PMB exclude any fee or profit.

DoD Policy and Reporting References for Guidance

For this discussion, the following DoD EVMS or Data Item Description (DID) references provide general guidance on how to report AUW/UCA, Target Profit/Fee, Target Price, and Estimated Price values for performance reporting. These references do not use the term “undefinitized contract actions.” They do use terms such as “undefinitized work” or “undefinitized change orders (known as AUW).”

  1. DoD Earned Value Management System Interpretation Guide (EVMSIG) (March 2019) includes this definition for Authorized Unpriced Work (AUW), emphasis added.

“A contract scope change which has been directed by the Government contracting officer but has not yet been fully negotiated/definitized. It includes a value, excluding fee or profit, typically associated with the authorized, unpriced change order.”

  1. IPMR DID DI-MGMT-81861A (September 2015). See Section 3.0. IPMR Format Content Requirements, 3.2.1. Contract Data, emphasis added.

“ Estimated Cost of Authorized, Unpriced Work (AUW). Authorized, Unpriced Work is approved work scope that has not been definitized. The total dollar value (excluding fee or profit) of AUW shall be entered in Block 5.c. The value of AUW is the value of the scope that was coordinated between the contractor and the Program Office, and authorized by the Procuring Contracting Officer (PCO).”

“ Target Profit/Fee. Enter in Block 5.d the applicable fee that applies to the negotiated cost of the contract. Target Price. Enter in Block 5.e the target price (negotiated contract cost plus profit/fee) applicable to the definitized contract effort. Estimated Price. Based on the contractor’s most likely estimate of cost at completion for all authorized work, including the appropriate profit/fee, incentive, and cost sharing provisions, enter in Block 5.f the estimated final contract price (total estimated cost to the Government). This number shall be based on the contractor’s most likely management EAC in Block 6.c.1 and normally will change when the EAC is updated and/or when the contract is revised.”

  1. IPMDAR DID DI-MGMT-81861C (August 2021) has similar language. See Section 2. Document Requirements. 2.3 Contract Performance Dataset (CPD). 2.3.1 Heading Information, emphasis added.

“ Estimated Cost of AUW. Provide the total dollar value (excluding fee or profit) of the approved work scope associated with AUW. AUW is a contract scope change that is directed by the Government contracting officer, but has not yet been fully negotiated/definitized. Target Fee. Provide the applicable fee that applies to the NCC. Target Price. Provide the target price (NCC plus target fee) applicable to the definitized contract effort. Estimated Price. Provide the estimated final contract price. The estimated price shall be based on the contractor’s Most Likely Estimate at Completion (EAC) for all authorized work, including: the appropriate fee, incentive, and cost sharing provisions.”

What is the issue?

This came up as a Clearinghouse topic because contractors wanted to make sure they are accurately interpreting their government customer’s guidance and they are consistent with industry best practices. The EVMSIG, IPMR DID, and IPMDAR DID all state that AUW “excludes fee or profit.”

There are also implications for reporting the Best Case, Worst Case, and Most Likely Management EAC in the IPMR or IPMDAR. You may have noticed in the DID text above that the Estimated Price is based on the contractor’s Most Likely EAC for all authorized work plus the appropriate fee. While the DID says “all authorized work,” because the final cost has yet to be negotiated for the AUW/UCA, this creates questions. What value should be entered for the Estimated Price? Should it include fee or not for AUW/UCA?

H&A earned value consultants have seen contractors take two different approaches. To simplify and illustrate the two approaches, the following discussion uses the IPMR Format 1. The IPMDAR has similar heading information. The following examples assume a cost plus fixed fee (CPFF) contract.

Option One

The most typical approach for projects is to enter the AUW/UCA amount in the IPMR Format 1 Block 5.c (Est. Cost of Auth. Unpriced Work) and include the same AUW/UCA amount in the Block 5.f (Estimated Price). The assumption is that when the AUW/UCA work effort is definitized, the contractor will negotiate the applicable fee with the customer during this process. A contractor should clearly state they intend to negotiate a fee for their AUW/UCA in their IPMR Format 5 or the IPMDAR Performance Narrative Report as well as in the transmittal letter accompanying the AUW/UCA estimate.

To illustrate how the heading data is entered in the IPMR Format 1 (Block 5.c and 5.f are equal), see Figure 1 below. This example assumes the entire contract is AUW/UCA to clearly illustrate the proper approach. Negotiated Cost (Block 5.b) is zero because the entire scope of work has not been negotiated. Target Profit/Fee (Block 5.d) is zero because AUW does not have profit/fee. Target Price (Block 5.e) is zero because the Negotiated Cost and Target Profit/Fee are zero. The Estimated Price, Most Likely Estimated Cost at Completion (Block 6.c (1)), and Contract Budget Base (Block 6.c (2)) are equal. 

Figure 1: Example IPMR Format 1 where the AUW (5.c.) and Estimated Price (5.f.) are equal.
Figure 1: Example IPMR Format 1 where the AUW (5.c.) and Estimated Price (5.f.) are equal.

Example of a Format 5 narrative for this approach follows.

Funding Status: Undefinitized Contract Action (UCA) contract value: $30,563,565. Current funding: $9,647,000.

Significant Events:
  1. UCA contract award: September 2022.
    1. In the IPMR Format 1 Block 5.c the estimated cost of Authorized Unpriced Work (AUW) and Block 5.f Estimated Price, the amount of $30,563,565 reflects the proposed cost. The Most Likely Estimated Cost at Completion and Contract Budget Base (Block 6.c.(1) and (2)) reflect the same amount.
    2. Note: Once the work scope is definitized, the fee amount for the scope of work will be determined and displayed in the appropriate Blocks (5.d, 5.e, and 5.f). The proposed fixed fee amount for the UCA was documented in our proposal.
  2. Expected award date of the definitized contract has changed to December 2023.
  3. We performed a comprehensive EAC (CEAC) in June 2023.

Option Two

Another approach is to include the fee for the AUW/UCA value based on a long standing relationship with the customer. An example is a four year CPFF contract where a contractor can expect the same calculated fee when they negotiate the AUW/UCA. For a contractor with a proven history with the customer, they could reference a known historical fee percentage for similar work effort to document the assumed fee percentage in their transmittal letter with the accompanying the AUW/UCA estimate.

See Figure 2 as an example of including fee. The AUW/UCA amount would be included in the IPMR Format 1 Block 5.c. However, the Estimated Price in Block 5.f would include the profit/fee amount for the AUW/UCA. Also, the Most Likely Estimated Cost at Completion (Block 6.c (1)), and Contract Budget Base (Block 6.c (2)) are equal to the Block 5.c since they do not include fee.

Figure 2: Example IPMR Format 1 where the AUW (5.c.) excludes fee and the Estimated Price (5.f) includes fee.

Note: including the profit/fee amount in the Estimated Price is clearly in violation of the EVMSIG and IPMR/IPMDAR DIDs. Why this approach was taken must be addressed with the customer prior to report submittals. This action of including the fee in Block 5.f must be fully disclosed in the IPMR Format 5 or the IPMDAR Performance Narrative Report. This is required to reconcile the heading numbers. Example of a Format 5 narrative for this option two approach follows.

Funding Status: Undefinitized Contract Action (UCA) contract value: $32,609,629. Current funding: $9,647,000.

Significant Events:
  1. UCA contract award: September 2022.
    1. In the IPMR Format 1 Block 5.c the estimated cost of Authorized Unpriced Work (AUW) in the amount of $30,563,565 reflects our proposed cost of $32,609,629 less our anticipated fee of $2,046,064 as documented in our proposal. Per the DID, Block 5.c. does not include fee or profit. The Most Likely Estimated Cost at Completion and Contract Budget Base (Block 6.c.(1) and (2)) is equal to Block 5.c. (AUW).
    2. In the IPMR Format 1 Block 5.f, the Estimated Price includes an anticipated fee amount documented in our proposal which is consistent with our long term relationship. It is equal to our proposed cost ($30,563,565) plus fee ($2,046,064) for a total of $32,609,629.
  2. Expected award date of the definitized contract has changed to December 2023.
  3. We performed a comprehensive EAC (CEAC) in June 2023.

Best Practice Tips

You are likely to encounter a more complex situation than the one illustrated in Figures 1 and 2 where some work scope has been defined and fully negotiated and other work scope is AUW/UCAs. Regardless of which option was used to report AUW/UCA and fee amounts, clearly explain the basis for the numbers in the heading information to ensure the customer is able to reconcile the numbers (Block 5 heading values highlighted in the red boxes in Figures 1 and 2).

Based on our decades of experience with all types of contractors and a variety of government agencies, here are few recommendations for you.

  • Be sure your EVM System Description or related procedures explain how to handle AUW/UCA including how to report contract total values in the IPMR or IPMDAR for specific contract types.
  • Verify your EVM training courses include a section on handling AUW/UCA and the rules that apply. It often helps to remind project personnel of the basic budget flowdown reconciliation math and which budget components include or exclude fee.
  • Document how you intend to handle fee for the AUW/UCA in your proposal to ensure your customer clearly understands your intentions. Using the example of the option one approach discussed above, be sure to state your intentions to determine a fee amount once the work has been fully definitized and negotiated so the customer knows what to expect. Using the example of the option two approach above, reporting a fee for AUW/UCA amount before the work is fully negotiated is in violation of the EVMSIG and DIDs. Verify this approach is acceptable with your customer before you submit your reporting deliverables. 

H&A earned value consultants often assist clients with EVMS and contracting situations where the government customer’s policy or other guidance can be subject to interpretation. Call us today at (714) 685-1730 if you need help determining the best course of action for your situation. 

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