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||08/10/2018||https://www.itil.org.uk/training/itil-practitioner-level-courses#event353416||Scheduled||
Norwich is a town on the River Wensum in East Anglia and lies about 100 miles north-east of London. For the period of the 11th century, it was the chief city in England after London, and one of its most important. It sustained the capital of the most crowded English county until the Industrial Rebellion.
The urban area of Norwich had a populace of 213,166 rendering to the 2011 Survey. This area ranges outside the city border, with wide suburban areas on the western, northern and eastern sides, with Costessey, Taverham, Hellesdon, Bowthorpe, Old Catton, Sprowston and Thorpe St Andrew. A total of 132,512 citizens are living in the Town of Norwich. It is the fourth most throatily engaged local government area in the East of England, with 3,480 people per square kilometre.
City and county councils:
Norwich has been ruled by two tiers of local government since the implementation of the Local Government Act 1972. The upper level is Norfolk County Assembly, which achieves planned services such as schools, social services and libraries across the county of Norfolk. The lower row is Norwich City Assembly, which functions local facilities such as housing, preparation, freedom and travel.
Norwich elects 13 region councillors to the 84-member county council. The city is unglued into single-member electoral separations, and county councillors are chosen every four years. Following the 2013 county council elections, the dissemination of council seats is Labour Party 8, Green Party 4, and Liberal Democrats 1. The county board is presently under no general control.
Norwich City Council involves of 39 councillors chosen to signify 13 wards — three councillors per ward. Elections are detained by thirds, where one councillor in each ward is elected yearly for a four-year term, but in the year of county council elections. It is currently measured by the Labour Party. Following the 2016 local votes, the distribution of council seats is Labour 26, Green Party 10, and Liberal Democrats 3.
Lord Mayoralty and shrievalty
Norwich Guildhall is the seat of local government from the early 15th century until 1938. The ritual head of the city is the Lord Mayor; though now merely a ceremonial location, in the past the office carried substantial expert, with decision-making powers over the funds and matters of the city council. As of 2017, the Lord Mayor is Cllr. David Fullman and the Deputy Lord Mayor is Cllr. Martin Schmierer. The office of mayor of Norwich dated from 1403 and was raised to the dignity of lord mayor in 1910 by Edward VII "given the position occupied by that city as the chief town of East Anglia and its close association with His Majesty". From 1404 the people of Norwich, as a county corporate, had the honour of selecting two sheriffs. Under the Public Corporations Act 1835, this number of sheriffs was abridged to one, and it converted an completely ceremonial post. Both Lord Mayor and Sheriff are chosen at the council's annual meeting.
Training Locations at which ITIL® Practitioner Level is presently scheduled at: