ITIL® Practitioner Training | ITIL® Training | ITIL Training Academy | Liverpool

ITIL® Practitioner Level

ITIL® Practitioner Level offers a more practical approach and guidance on how to adopt and adapt the ITIL® Framework to support your business' goals.

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TOPIC INFORMATION

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 

 

COURSE EVENTS, LOCATIONS & PRICES

THE SCHEDULES

Search for more related course schedules

Course Name Dates Duration Price Book Online
ITIL® Foundation & Practitioner 17/09/2018 Liverpool
5 Days
£1549
ITIL® Practitioner 20/09/2018 Liverpool
2 Days
£2489
ITIL® Foundation & Practitioner 10/12/2018 Liverpool
5 Days
£1549
ITIL® Practitioner 13/12/2018 Liverpool
2 Days
£2489
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About Liverpool

Liverpool is a town in North West England, with a predictable populace of 478,580 in 2015. With its nearby regions, it is the fifth-largest urban area in the UK, with over 2.24 million people in 2011. The local power is Liverpool City Assembly, the most populated local administration area within the metropolitan area of Merseyside and the main within the Liverpool City Region.

Liverpool is located on the eastern side of the Mersey Estuary and accurately lay within the first hundreds of West Derby in the south-west of the area of Lancashire. It established an area in 1207 and a city in 1880. In 1889, it settled a county region self-governing of Lancashire. Its growth as a major port was paralleled by the development of the city through the Industrial Revolt. Along with treatment overall cargo, freight, raw materials such as coal and cotton, the city traders were complicated in the Atlantic slave occupation. In the 19th period, it was the main port of partying for Irish and English expatriates to the United States.

 

Government

Liverpool has various levels of administration; the Mayor and Local Council, who are also investors in the Liverpool City Area Combined Authority, the National Government and the European Parliament.

Liverpool is officially governed by a Unitary Authority, as when Merseyside County Council was scattered public functions were paid to a region borough level. However, some services such as the Police and Fire and Rescue Service, endure being run at a county-wide level.

During the most recent local votes, detained in May 2011, the Labour Party combined its control of Liverpool City Council, subsequent on from retrieval power for the first time in 12 years, during the earlier votes in May 2010. The Labour Party expanded 11 seats during the election, taking their total to 62 seats, associated with the 22 detained by the Liberal Democrats. Of the remaining seats, the Liberal Party won three, and the Green Party requested two. The Conventional Party, one of the three major political parties in the UK had no representation on Liverpool City Council.

In February 2008, Liverpool City Council was exposed to be the worst-performing council in the country, getting just a one-star rating. The chief reason for the poor rating was accredited to the council's poor management of taxpayer money, with the accretion of a £20m shortfall on Capital of Culture funding.

 

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