Synergie Training Ltd have recently teamed up with Carnegie Enterprise, a national leader in delivering high quality Project Management and IT training, to provide a series of PRINCE2 Project Management training courses aimed to battle the current economic conditions.
Steven Nelson, Synergie Training Sales Manager said” We have identified the need for value for money training courses and have responded to clients needs by offering specific training aimed at teaching delegates proven methods which increase efficiency. This new joint venture comes at a time when PRINCE2 has just undergone a major update, with the 2009 version implementing feedback from users with many years of experience. As a result the method is better able to cope with current issues such as tight budgets and deadlines than ever before. Delegates will gain invaluable knowledge which can help their business fight this economic downturn. The first scheduled training course in the Highlands for PRINCE2 2009 is the14th to 18th September and more details can be found on the course schedule page of the website.
PRINCE2 is a process-based method that can help businesses and organisations to change the way they tackle their crucial projects. It aims to take control of activities in such a way that results of the projects are no longer left to chance. PRINCE2 provides the opportunity for practitioners to get professional certification that is recognised by many public and private organisations all over the world.
Carnegie Enterprise, a subsidiary of Carnegie College in Dunfermline, has a long track record of providing management training to companies including training in the internationally recognised PRINCE2 project management method from the Office of Government Commerce. Jan Thomson, Depute Managing Director of Carnegie Enterprise said; “PRINCE2 is a structured method embedding control of activities, resources, timescales and risks within projects. It has been developed over the last 25 years and has been very successfully used in over 150 countries. Demand for training for the method has been steady, but there has been a recent upsurge in interest, which we feel is because businesses realise they may now have only one chance to get it right and don’t want to spend their cash on projects without knowing exactly what they are doing.”