Sorry, but we do not have public dates scheduled for this course but these courses can be run as a closed event for your company.
Please contact us for details on alternative ways we can help you 0845 757 3888 or email us at email@example.com
Delegates must also complete a Lean Six Sigma project within their organisation. The project needs to adequately test their knowledge and application of the Lean Six Sigma methodology and relevant tools. Delegates must lead the project and not just be a team member. Green Belt projects should represent relatively ‘simple’ improvement challenges whilst Black Belt projects should be more demanding; please discuss your proposed project with your course tutor.
Delegates can either provide documentation for independent assessment (for which there is an additional charge of £300/project), or they can complete an affidavit for the project. The affidavit requires the company to audit the claimed benefits; with a senior manager/executive signature to verify that this has been done. For Black belt certification delegates will also have a telephone interview with a Master Black Belt about their project.
When you have completed all of the above you will receive a certificate from QA confirming that they are now aCertified Lean Six Sigma Green or Black Belt, as appropriate. A Master Black Belt will sign the certificate.
This course forms part of the following certification track(s) or skills path(s):
The easiest way to get help planning your training is to call one of our specialists on 0845 757 3888 or to email us firstname.lastname@example.org. We'll be happy to help.
In case you didn’t know, since 1999 Campaign for Learning (CfL) has promoted an annual awareness day that supports learning in the workplace. This year it is Thursday 23 May and the theme is “Many ways to learn”.
Having been in the Learning and Development industry for over 15 years I have seen many ‘silver bullets’ aimed at creating staff that are competent to do the job they were employed to do to drive organisational success. In fact, the quest for the elusive formula has been going on for a lot longer – in the project management profession there has been over 30 years of “the next best thing”.
How many times do you use models in your everyday life? Go on think about it…How did you get to work? If you used any form of map, including the tube map, then you used a model. If you asked a model for directions then yes you could argue that you used a model but really that would be missing the point…Although well done if you did that and then reached your destination!
Anyone who has ever worked as a Business Analyst will be familiar with this line of questioning and will likely approach any scenario that could prompt it with a certain amount of trepidation.
This is one in a series of videos and blog posts that explore the top 10 most critical web application security risks as defined by OWASP.