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Train the Trainer

Train the Trainer Accredited Courses

TUCT / TRAINYOUCAN SETA Accredited Training Network is an private training provider approved through the ETDP SETA with level 4 BEE status and provides both NQF accredited courses and customised learning solutions to organisations and individuals, looking to maximise their investment in developing themselves. Leaders in courses such as Train the Trainer also known as Facilitator, Assessor, Moderator and SDF Training Courses or Skills Development Facilitator Training, Project Management and Disciplinary Hearing courses.

Durban Courses durban.trainyoucan.co.za
Assessor elearning eclassess.co.za
Train the Trainer elearning eclassess.com
Moderator elearning ecourses.co.za
elearning accredited courses elearningskills.co.za
ETQA SETA Forum etqa.co.za
Accredited courses ezz.co.za
SETA Accredited Courses gogleweb.co.za

We at TUCT / TRAINYOUCAN SETA Accredited Training Network have over 17 years experience in varies SETAs and NQFaccredited courses, including Train the Trainer also known as accredited Facilitator Course, Assessor, Moderator  and SDF Training. We providing support through our network partners to individuals who want to become an Accredited Training Provider and selling NQF aligned training courses through more than 11 external developers. We see ourselves as the number one accredited training company when it comes to continuous support.

Assessors Durban z5.co.za
Assessors Johannesburg z6.co.za
Assessors Cape Town z7.co.za
Train the Trainer Course z8.co.za

Train the Trainer Course SETA Accredited

117871 Facilitate learning using a variety of given methodologies  also knows as the Train the Trainer course.

PURPOSE OF THE TRAIN THE TRAINER COURSE
This unit standard will provide recognition for those who facilitate or intend to facilitate learning using a variety of given methodologies. Formal recognition will enhance their employability and also provide a means to identify competent learning facilitators.

People credited with this unit standard are able to:

  • Plan and prepare for facilitation;
  • Facilitate learning; and
  • Evaluate learning and facilitation.

LEARNING ASSUMED TO BE IN PLACE AND RECOGNITION OF PRIOR LEARNING
The credit calculation is based on the assumption that learners are already competent in the learning area in which they will provide training.

TRAIN THE TRAINER COURSE UNIT STANDARD RANGE
1. Practitioners are required to demonstrate that they can perform the specific outcomes with understanding and reflexivity. However, at this level they will have internalised the “rules” or principles, which inform what they do, and will not longer be operating consciously with such rules.
2. The specific outcomes should be performed in line with an established approach for facilitating learning using a variety of methodologies. At this level practitioners should be able to describe two alternative facilitation methodologies, to explain how their performance would differ when using the different methodologies, and to justify their choice of methodology.
3. At this level, practitioners should be able to relate knowledge beyond their occupational and ETD competences to the performance of the ETD competence described in this standard.

Now available in Durban, Cape Town, Johannesburg and Pretoria.

 

 

Principles of Management

1. Principles of Management are Universal

    *Management principles are applicable to all kinds of organizations – business & non business.
    *They are applicable to all levels of management.
    *Every organization must make best possible use by the use of management principles.
    *Therefore, they are universal or all pervasive.

2. Principles of Management are Flexible

    *Management principles are dynamic guidelines and not static rules.
    *There is sufficient room for managerial discretion i.e. they can be modified as per the requirements of the situation.
    *Modification & improvement is a continuous phenomenon in case of principles of management.

3. Principles of Management have a Cause & Effect Relationship

    *Principles of management indicate cause and effect relationship between related variables.
    *They indicate what will be the consequence or result of certain actions. Therefore, if one is known, the other can be traced.

4. Principles of Management – Aims at Influencing Human Behavior

    *Human behavior is complex and unpredictable.
    *Management principles are directed towards regulating human behavior so that people can give their best to the organization.
    *Management is concerned with integrating efforts and harmonizing them towards a goal.
    *But in certain situations even these principles fail to understand human behavior.

5. Principles of Management are of Equal Importance

    *All management principles are equally important.
    *No particular principle has greater importance than the other.
    *They are all required together for the achievement of organizational goals.

Originally posted 2013-10-05 08:52:28. Republished by Blog Post Promoter

What is Motivation ?

Motivation is the word derived from the word ’motive’ which means needs, desires, wants or drives within the individuals. It is the process of stimulating people to actions to accomplish the goals. In the work goal context the psychological factors stimulating the people’s behaviour can be –

    *desire for money
    *success
    *recognition
    *job-satisfaction
    *team work, etc

One of the most important functions of management is to create willingness amongst the employees to perform in the best of their abilities. Therefore the role of a leader is to arouse interest in performance of employees in their jobs. The process of motivation consists of three stages:-

A felt need or drive
A stimulus in which needs have to be aroused
When needs are satisfied, the satisfaction or accomplishment of goals.
Therefore, we can say that motivation is a psychological phenomenon which means needs and wants of the individuals have to be tackled by framing an incentive plan.

Originally posted 2013-10-05 08:52:26. Republished by Blog Post Promoter

Re: Disability as a barrier

Policy implications and guidelines for addressing disability as a barrier

Learners who experience barriers to learning as a result of disability should be welcomed in ordinary school environments provided that the necessary support is in place for learners to achieve their full potential. Teams that include parents, teachers and other relevant professionals should establish the nature and extent of support needed by the learner. Below are a few examples of how the system could be modified or changed to meet different kinds of support that individual learners may require:

• Modified access to buildings e.g. ramps, adapted toilets and speaker systems in where applicable.
• Brailed signage on doorframes, passages and outbuildings.
• Enlarged print.
• Appropriate assistive devices e.g. Braillers, hearing aids, tape recorders, splints, adapted computers, wheelchairs, walkers, modified tricycles and standing frames.
• Therapeutic intervention.
• Learner based and learner paced teaching.

Originally posted 2013-10-06 00:03:06. Republished by Blog Post Promoter

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