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 and Practitioner||29/05/2018||https://www.itil.org.uk/training/itil-practitioner-level-courses#event336207||Scheduled||
|ITIL® Foundation and Practitioner||28/08/2018||https://www.itil.org.uk/training/itil-practitioner-level-courses#event336208||Scheduled||
|ITIL® Foundation and Practitioner||27/12/2018||https://www.itil.org.uk/training/itil-practitioner-level-courses#event336209||Scheduled||
Located in Lancashire, England, Chorley in a market town. It is 8.1 miles north of Wigan, 11 miles North West of Bolton, 12 miles south of Preston, 10.8 miles south-west of Blackburn and 19.5 miles North West of Manchester. Cotton industry of this town contributes to its wealth.
In the year 1970s, factory chimneys dominated this town. Most of the chimneys have been demolished that include Morrison’s Chimney and other mill buildings. According to 2011 census, this area had a population of 34,667. Chorley does not exist in Domesday Book even though it is thought to be one of the twelve Berewicks in Leyland hundred. For the first time, Chorley appeared in historical records in mid-thirteenth century as part of the part of Croston Lordship owned by William de Ferrer’s and Earl of Derby around 1250.
Oldest existing building in Chorley is St Laurence’s Church. It first appeared in historical records what it was dedicated in 1362. People believe that the church is named after Saint Laurence who was an Irish Saint. He died in Normandy in the 12th century. His bones were given to the church by local noble Sir Rowland Standish who was an ancestor of Myles Standish. The industrial revolution in the 19th century helped Chorley gain its wealth. Chorley had many mills till late 20th century which made it a major cotton town. Between the 1950s and 2000s, various mills were demolished and remaining were converted for modern business purposes. Now few mills are used for manufacturing. The last mill to stop producing textiles was Lawrence’s Mill in 2009. During Second World War, this town played a major role, and it was home to Royal Ordnance Factory.
The first industry in Lancashire was mining. Evidence of this can be seen as various quarries were abandoned on outskirts of town. One of these is Anglezarke Quarry that is located between Horwich and Chorley. Remnants of mining include Duxbury Mine on Wigan Lane. Later on, the Mining industry was replaced by Cotton Mills. From the neighbouring town of Leyland, Truck manufacturing was inherited. Large factory on Pilling Lane produced military vehicles and tanks during Second World War. Production decreased after Second World War. The final part of the site was closed in 2008 by BAE systems. Through the 20th century, especially later half, Chorley lost much of its manufacturing capacity with great losses. Loss leads to the complete disappearance of coal, textiles, armaments industries and motor vehicles. Leyland Trucks and BAE systems are largest employers in Central Lancashire area. They have sites in Leyland and Samlesbury area.
Companies that are located in Borough are:
North West Depot
In 2011, Chorley Council started an Initiative “Choose Chorley” to encourage small and large businesses to move to Chorley. In 2014, website www.choosechorley.co.uk was launched, and later domain name was acquired from Chorley based web design agency, NRD Media. The initiative offers opportunities to major people in the town, tailored support and financial incentives for business growth.
Training Locations at which ITIL® Practitioner Level is presently scheduled at: