ITIL® Practitioner follows on from ITIL® Foundati...
The ITIL® Practitioner certification is the next progressional step on from the ITIL® Foundation certification and concentrates on adopting and adapting the ITIL® framework to support a business's needs. ITIL®'s aim is to facilitate the amalgamation of IT services with the organisation's needs. Doing so promotes the growth, adaptation, and success of the business.
The ITIL® Practitioner course can be taken either on its own in a 2-day course, or combined with the ITIL® Foundation certification in a convenient 5-day course.
Please be aware, if you plan on taking our ITIL® Practitioner only course, you must hold an ITIL® Foundation certification.
ITIL® Practitioner is not a prerequisite for the ITIL® intermediate Certifications, instead, the practitioner course provides the perfect intermediary stage between the Foundation and Intermediate ITIL® certifications.
Our ITIL® Practitioner course lasts for 2 days, during which, using instructor-led tuition and practical exercises, you will comprehensively cover:
-The CSI (Continual Service Improvement) approach
-The Nine Guiding Principle as described by AXELOS
-The three key areas crucial for the success of improvement initiatives (Organisational Change Management, Communication, and Measurement and Metrics)
-How to adopt ITIL® roles into your daily tasks to maximise business efficiency
-On the last day of training, you will take the ITIL® Practitioner exam
Gaining ITIL® Practitioner certification will bring with it a plethora of benefits, below are detailed just a few of them:
-The ITIL® Practitioner Certification will provide you with 3 credits towards the ITIL® Expert qualification
-It will also provide you with 15 points towards your ITIL® digital badge
-Better navigate your way through difficult decisions in service management and avoid project disaster
-Increase the quality of service design
-Improve the efficacy and efficiency of service delivery
-Put the ITIL® Foundation theory into practice and adopt the ITIL® method into your business
Search for more related course schedules
|Course Name||Dates||Duration||Price||Book Online|
|ITIL® Foundation & Practitioner||28/08/2018||https://www.itil.org.uk/training/itil-practitioner-level-courses#event353489||Scheduled||
Burton Upon Trent
Burton Upon Trent
|ITIL® Foundation & Practitioner||27/12/2018||https://www.itil.org.uk/training/itil-practitioner-level-courses#event353490||Scheduled||
Burton Upon Trent
Burton Upon Trent
Burton upon Trent is a city located on the brook Trent in East Staffordshire, England. It is near to Derbyshire. It was attaining a populace of 72,299 in 2011. This city is well known for manufacturing beer. Burton Bridge was also the place of two fights (Edward II overwhelmed the rebel Earl of Lancaster and royalists apprehended the town during the First English Civil War). William Lord Paget and his descendants were accountable for spreading the manor house within the abbey grounds and simplify the flow of the River Trent Steering to Burton. Burton is developed as a busy market town by the early contemporary period.
It is the administrative center for the region of East Staffordshire and procedures part of the Burton constituency. The local Member of Assembly is the Traditional Party's Andrew Griffiths, who has designated the Burton constituency since May 2010. The Traditionalists separated the seat from Labor in the 2010 general election with an 8.7% swipe.
Burton was joint as a civic area in 1878. The mutual area was alienated between the counties of Derbyshire and Staffordshire (the Local Government Act 1888 combined the total of the area in Staffordshire, comprising the former Derbyshire parishes of Stapenhill and Winshill). It advanced a county borough in 1901, having affected the 50,000 population mandatory.
It never meaningfully surpassed the population of 50,000, and at a population of 50,201 in the 1971 review was the smallest county area in England after Canterbury. The Local Government Commission for England optional in the 1960s that it be demoted to a non-county area within Staffordshire, but this was not practical. Under the Native Government Act 1972, the town industrialised on 1 April 1974, an upraised area in the new region of East Staffordshire.
Burton is around 109 miles to north-west of London, about 30 miles northeast of Birmingham, the United Kingdom’s second main city and which is about 23 miles east of the county city Stafford. It is located at the easternmost part of the county of Staffordshire with Derbyshire. Burton is nearer to Derby than it is to Stafford. It is also near the south-eastern position of the Trent and Mersey Canal. The town centre is on the western set of the River Trent in a vale lowest, and its regular promotion is about 50 meters above sea level, the village of Winshill and the region of Stapenhill upsurge to 130 m and 100 m congruently.
The town had a projected populace of 43,784 in the 2001 Study. Stapenhill and Winshill were preserved distinctly and had a further population of 21,985 version to this source. According to the 2001 review, 71% of the town's population categorise themselves as Christian, 12% as a nonbeliever or hesitant and 8.5% Muslim. In the 2011 Survey, the population of the town, now preserved exclusively, came to 72,299.
Training Locations at which ITIL® Practitioner Level is presently scheduled at: