Thank You for Helping Make RPS 2016 Such a Success

The Resource Planning Summit in NEW YORK was a great SUCCESS!  Everyone enjoyed the great take aways from the conference, the Trolly ride from the hotel to the roof top gardens at Rockefeller Center and networking on top of the penthouse at Ink48 overlooking the Hudson River.  If you missed it please follow us on Social Media to learn more about upcoming RPS events and plans. 

This unique conference is the premier event for promoting the concepts and knowledge of Resource Management. This 2 day conference is a meeting of the minds for industry experts, companies that have gone through successful (or not so successful) Resource Management implementations, and Resource Planning professionals at all levels. At the Summit, you will interact with your peers and learn from the top thought leaders in the business.

 

REASONS TO ATTEND:

  • EARN PDUS

  • NETWORK AND CONNECT WITH RESOURCE PLANNING THOUGHT LEADERS AND INDUSTRY COLLEAGUES

  • The conference will be held in the Great hall of Intrepid sea, air & Space Museum

  • Attendees will have access to the ship and ITS exhibits during the event.

  • EVENT NIGHT ON A ROOFTOP IN ROCKEFELLER center.

  • Pre-Event gathering at Penthouse of Ink48 hotel overlooking NY City and Hudson River.

USS Intrepid (CV/CVA/CVS-11), also known as The Fighting "I", is one of 24 Essex-class aircraft carriers built during World War II for the United States Navy. She is the fourth US Navy ship to bear the name. Commissioned in August 1943, Intrepid participated in several campaigns in the Pacific Theater of Operations, most notably the Battle of Leyte Gulf. Decommissioned shortly after the end of the war, she was modernized and recommissioned in the early 1950s as an attack carrier (CVA), and then eventually became an antisubmarine carrier (CVS). In her second career, she served mainly in the Atlantic, but also participated in the Vietnam War. Her notable achievements include being the recovery ship for a Mercury and a Gemini space mission. Because of her prominent role in battle, she was nicknamed "the Fighting I", while her often ill-luck and the time spent in dry dock for repairs earned her the nicknames "Decrepit" and "the Dry I". Decommissioned in 1974, in 1982 Intrepid became the foundation of the Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum in New York City.