What We Offer

Spoilt for choice! Here is what we can offer you:

  • Learnerships
    • learnership is a vocational education and training programme to facilitate the linkage between structured learning and work experience in order to obtain a registered qualification. It combines theory and workplace practice into a qualification that is registered on the National Qualifications Framework (NQF)
  • Skills Development
    • The Skills Development Act seeks to empower the South African workforce with skills, ensure employees access more opportunities for skill acquisition; create space for the new entrants to the labour market to gain work experience, introduce transformative tools through training and education to redress unfair discrimination practices in the labour market. This Act emphasises the provision and regulation of employment services to ensure its purposes realised.
    • All employers/companies who have an annual payroll in excess of R500 000 and who are registered with the South African Revenue Service (SARS) must also register with SARS to pay the skills development levy, totalling 1% of the value of the company’s monthly salary and wage expenditure.
    • All registered companies are then allocated a particular SETA based on the core business undertaking of the company (i.e. their primary sector of engagement in industry).
    • Companies also need to submit an Annual Training Report (ATR) and a Workplace Skills Plan (WSP) every year.
    • As of 2014, the deadline for submissions is 30 April.
    • By submitting the ATR and the WSP on time, companies are able to claim back a portion of their annual skills development levy contribution.
  • Computer and Business Skills and Communication
    • Unlike hard skills, which can be proven and measured, soft skills are intangible and difficult to quantify. Some examples of soft skills include analytical thinking, verbal and written communication, and leadership.
    • In today’s technologically oriented economy, it’s no surprise that employees with strong computer skills fare better in the job market than their technology challenged counterparts. If your computer skills aren’t where you’d like them to be, come for training and boost your career.
  • Workshops
    •  In general, a workshop is a single, short (although short may mean anything from 45 minutes to two full days) educational program designed to teach or introduce to participants practical skills, techniques, or ideas which they can then use in their work or their daily lives. Most workshops have several features in common:
      • They’re generally small, usually from 6 to 15 participants, allowing everyone some personal attention and the chance to be heard.
      • They’re often designed for people who are working together, or working in the same field.
      • They’re conducted by people who have real experience in the subject under discussion.