Congratulations! [Hypothetically] you’ve just enlisted the aid of a new contract management software solution to improve your processes! Now that you have a shiny new contract lifecycle management software system at your disposal, what’s next? Learning how to use it, of course! We, at CobbleStone Software, recommend having a system administrator from your organization go through formal training - such as CobbleStone's FREE Contract Insight® online group training - administered by a training specialist from your new software provider’s training department. How should your organization prepare? Which resources should you allocate? What might this training process entail? Read on to find out how to maximize contract management software training for seamless user adoption and increased ROI.
This blog post was updated on February 18, 2021.
Contract managers are under increased pressure to deliver value with reduced contract risks, reduced costs, and improved performance. Contract managers who regularly measure the success of their contracts against contract management KPIs can proactively readjust their contract strategy to ensure goal alignment drives critical and positive organizational impact.
Contract management software is an investment that can help organizations to gain control over their contracts, drive more value through contracting, and increase productivity and efficiency. Additionally, it can improve transparency, reporting, compliance, and oversight - driving the the most value through comprehensive contract lifecycle management. User-friendly solutions can be implemented quickly, and with leading providers like CobbleStone Software, implementors act as guides to help system administrators configure their Contract Insight® system to meet their organizations’ needs. In this article CobbleStone's Training Manager, Nash DeVita, explains the importance of continuing contract management software education.
When organizations are considering contract management software for their source-to-contract needs, they often go into the selection process with misguided presumptions. Such “myths” can be misleading and discouraging to potential software users, causing them to relinquish the chance to maximize the value of their contracts.