Product management lives at the intersection of business, design, and technology, and drives products from development to deployment. In our expert-led product management courses in New York City, learn to perform market research, develop a business model, design wireframes, and more.

Talk to an Advisor

Want to Know More?

Get matched with the GA course that’s right for you. Share your contact information, and our Admissions team will reach out soon to discuss your goals.

First and Last name
Phone Number - Optional
Can spam opt-in checkbox
Wear Many Hats: Learn Project Management in New York City

Part-Time Courses

Enhance your professional potential. Learn in-demand skills in evening, weekend, or 1-week accelerated courses.

Learn In-Demand Skills in Our Product Management Courses and Bootcamps in New York City

Agile Methodology

Agile methodology is a framework for how we build software. In an agile environment, teams  work incrementally and check in with stakeholders on a regular cadence to ensure top-priority work is always being done and a project evolves in tandem with changes in the market.

Customer Development

The customer development process helps you assess whether there’s a viable market for the problem your product is trying to solve. It involves frequent interactions with potential customers — such as finding users and conducting user interviews — in order to build the best products.

Lean Methodology & Lean Startup

Lean methodology is a customer-first framework used to decide whether to move forward with new products and features. After you’ve found a problem customers care about and a solution that meets your customers’ needs, you assess the market to determine whether the market will support the development of that solution. The lean startup movement, spearheaded by Eric Ries, has applied that idea to creating companies that speed up the process of getting a product to market.

Rapid Prototyping

Rapid prototyping is the process of quickly mocking up early draft versions of a product — building the fastest, cheapest, lowest-fidelity product you can in order to learn what you need to learn. A good prototype minimizes the chances of investing significant time, effort, and/or money to make something you might throw away.

User Interviews

When building a product, user interviews reveal potential users’ habits, why and when they’ll need your product, how they’ll access it, and other key insights. This research is essential in validating or refuting assumptions a product team has about a new product.

Break into New York City's product management industry.

Bring big ideas to life. Learn the essentials in a part-time or 1-week intensive course, then apply them at work.