UPGRADE YOUR SKILLS

THE LEARNING CURVE

01 Course Pre-requisites

You must hold ITIL V3 Foundation certification or above before attending.

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02 Course Overview

What's Included

  • ITIL Foundation Bridge Manual
  • 1 day of instructor-led tuition
  • Certificate
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03 What will the delegates learn ?

  • Upgrade your ITIL knowledge to ITIL 4
  • Learn about the principles and concepts of ITIL 4
  • Prepare to take the ITIL 4 Foundation exam
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04 Course Content

  • The key concepts of service management
  • IT service management definitions
  • The seven guiding principles
  • The four dimensions of service management
  • The ITIL service value system
  • The service value chain and its elements
  • The 18 key ITIL practices
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About Solihull

Solihull is the town located in the region of West Midlands of England. In 2011 census, it has estimated population of about 206,700. It is also one of the most wealthy regions outside the London. uSwitch quality of life index named Solihull the “best place to live” in the UK in November 2013.

History

Toponymy

The name of the Solihull is originated from the location of its parish church named as St Alphege  on famous ‘soily’ hill. This church was constructed on a hill of stiff red marl that converted into the sticky mud in rainy weather.

Early History

The famous Solihull School established in the year 1560. St. Alphege dates from a similar period and is a huge example of Gothic church architecture. It is situated at the head of high street and is grade 1 listed building.  

20th Century

The Industrial Rebellion mainly approved Solihull by, and until the 20th century, Solihull sustained a small market town. World War II also approved Solihull by. Bordering Coventry. Birmingham was harshly injured by recurrent German violence attacks, but separately from some bouts on what is now the Land Rover plant, the airport and the local railway lines, Solihull bolted mainly complete.

In 1901, the populace of the city was just 7,500. This development was due to a quantity of factors comprising a large slum clearance agenda in Birmingham, the growth of the Rover car plant, the development of what was then Elmdon Airport into Birmingham International Airport and, possibly most knowingly, the proclamation of large areas of land for housing growth enticing inner relocation of new inhabitants from across the UK.

 

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