There used to be a 200 question practice exam but we didn’t have time to keep updating it so took it down. Instead have listed some other free ones below to help you. If you are working in a virtual environment at the moment I would recommend reading our top icebreaker virtual drinks.
After learning a lot after my first PMP® exam I approached my second PMP® exam a lot better prepared. My strategy was based on 3 things which will still help you today:
First time round I used the PMBOK® as my main study guide this was a huge mistake. Even though reading the book I understood the concepts the content wasn’t created to prepare me for the exam. The content was used as a reference for creating the exam not created to help you pass the exam.
Invest in textbooks that were created to help you pass the PMP exam as that is why you are taking the exam. There is a reason 80% people fail and I personally feel this was one of the main reasons for my downfall. The textbook I recommend is The PMP Exam: How to Pass on Your First Try, Fifth Edition by Andy Crowe.
You can’t possibly take too many practice exams before the PMP exam. I recommend trying to simulate the exam day experience by putting 3 hours aside to take the exam. To get the most out of the exams do the following:
Here is a list of the exams I found the most challenging:
The exam day strategy is something I overlooked first time round. This was a rookie mistake; first time round I used the entire 4 hours answering questions and bearly had time to breath. The second time I took breaks at planned intervals, had 1 hour to revise the exam and still finished with 20 minutes to spare. I go into detail on my PMP exam day strategy in this post but here are high-level tips:
Best of Luck in the PMP exam and don’t forget to share this free PMP practice exam sample to help others.
Make sure to check out my ultimate PMP study guide post covering everything about PMP.