Learn to perform Botox injections and other aesthetic procedures during Empire Medical Training's weekend training programs. For your convenience, we have scheduled the Complete Botox Training, the Dermal Filler and Facial Aesthetics workshops on consecutive days over a weekend. These educational courses are the very basis for every aesthetics practice.
This activity has been designed to meet the educational needs of Health Care Practitioners involved in the care of the patients with Aesthetic requests.
The complete Botulinum Toxing seminar is a combination lecture and workshop where learners will participate in didactic lectures in the morning followed by hands on training in the afternoon. Learners will understand how to use Botulinum Toxin for various cosmetic indications and will also gain a proficiency in the administration as well. The purpose of the training is to help learners provide enhanced patient care to those who present themselves with various cosmetic conditions. Procedures which have not been taught in their previous medical education.
To provide learners with a foundation for following correct standards of care and to learn proper methods to safely administer Botulinum Toxin.
Practice procedures such as aesthetic botulinum injections competently, safely, and effectively for their patient. Each participant will understand and learn how to avoid risks and associated complications.
Apply the generally accepted protocols for the administration of the botulin toxin for various aesthetic and medical conditions (i.e. orofacial pain). Learn the proper guidelines for the acquisition, patient charting, administration issues (i.e. medical intake forms, informed consents) and the corrective measures for adverse events.
Describe the mechanism of action and basic facial anatomy, differences between the product characteristics, patient preferences, managing expectations, and after care for follow up after the botulinum toxin procedure.
Identify who is a candidate for the botulinum toxin procedure, patient benefits, and long-term use of the prescription. Increase patient awareness and offer enhanced patient care in relation to the botulinum toxin procedure.
Please see faculty page
8:30am-9:00am • Registration.
9:00am-9:45am • Speaker Introduction, History of Botulinum Toxin, Type A. Overview, Current FDA Approved Applications and Off-Label Uses.
9:45am-10:00am • Patient Consultation Process. Communicating expected results of Botulinum Toxin® Treatments. Learn which techniques that will satisfy your patient's goals. Learn to properly mark facial zones.
9:45am-10:30am • Product Characteristics, Mechanism of Action, Dilution and Reconstitution, Standard of Care Considerations, and Proper storage for Botulinum Toxin, Type A, Facial Anatomy, Dosing for Glabellar Complex area, Male and Female Differences, Before and After Review.
10:30am-10:45pm • Break.
10:45am-12:30pm • Lateral Canthus, and Forehead Treatment protocols guidelines, understanding the medical model, safety techniques and indications, Male and Female Differences, Before and After Review.
12:30pm-1:30pm • Lunch.
1:30pm-2:15pm • Other Facial Treatments; Gummy Smile, Dimpled Chin, Marionette Lines, and Platysmal Band protocols guidelines, Medical Protocols for Bruxism and Migraine Headaches, safety techniques and indications.
2:15am-2:30pm • Hyperhydrosis (excessive sweating) Overview. Learn simple techniques to treat the Axillae and Palms.
2:30pm-3:00pm • Patient Consultation Process. Communicating expected results of administering Botulinum Toxin Treatments. Learn which techniques that will satisfy your patient's goals. Learn to properly mark facial zones.
3:00pm-3:15pm • Break.
3:15pm-6:30pm • Hands‐On Sessions. Small group breakout sessions with live patients. Attendees will be required to administer Botulinum Toxin, Type‐A FDA Approved Products understanding the unique approach to each patient.
This activity has been planned and implemented in accordance with the accreditation requirements and policies of the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) through the joint providership of Medical Education Resources (MER) and Empire Medical Training, Inc. . MER is accredited by the ACCME to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
Medical Education Resources designates this live activity, for a maximum of 8.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
Medical Education Resources is accredited as a provider of continuing nursing education by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation.
This CE activity provides 8.0 contact hours of continuing nursing education.
Medical Education Resources is a provider of continuing nursing education by the California Board of Registered Nursing, Provider #CEP 12299, for  contact hours.
for more info please call us at 866-261-5164
or visit us at: https://www.empiremedicaltraining.com/aesthetic-workshops/complete-botox-training/
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Target Audience:This activity has been designed to meet the educational needs of Health Care Practitioners involved in the care of the patients with Aesthetic requests.
Accreditation:Physician CreditMedical Education Resources designates this live activity, for a maximum of 8.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
NursingMedical Education Resources is a provider of continuing nursing education by the California Board of Registered Nursing, Provider #CEP 12299, for  contact hours.
Description:The dermal filler market continues to grow every year and with over 94% of the soft Dermal filler market being the hyaluronic acid products (HA) adding these safe, simple to perform injection procedures is beneficial to any healthcare professional looking to expand their skills or integrate within their practice. Worldwide, the global dermal filler market is 2x greater than the Botulinum Toxin sales. With over 20 years' experience in Dermal Filler training and a record of successfully graduating over 100,000 medical professionals (Physicians, Nurses, Nurse Practitioners, Dentists and other licensed healthcare professionals) you can be assured that our Comprehensive Dermal Filler workshops will give you everything you are looking for in a CME workshop.
To start, you will thoroughly understand how to differentiate from among the variety of dermal fillers available and know which product will best suit your patients. Learn how to evaluate Dermal Fillers based on their “G-Prime” and be able to determine the appropriate product choice and placement of an HA dermal filler to match specific patient needs and indications. This workshop provides very intensive didactic material in the morning and following lunch in the afternoon you will spend ample time practicing these injections on volunteers until you are comfortable with the technique. You will be closely supervised and instructed during this time.
Program Overview:The Hands-On Dermal Filler seminar is a combination lecture and workshop where learners will participate in didactic lectures in the morning followed by hands on training in the afternoon. Learners will understand how to use Dermal Fillers for various cosmetic indications and will also gain a proficiency in the administration as well. The purpose of the training is to help learners provide enhanced patient care to those who present themselves with various cosmetic conditions. Procedures which have not been taught in their previous medical education.
Learning Outcome:To provide learners with a foundation for following correct standards of care and to learn proper methods to safely administer Dermal Fillers.
Educational Objectives:• Practice procedures such as dermal filler injections competently, safely, and effectively for their patient. Each participant will understand and learn how to avoid risks and associated complications with these treatments.• Identify the generally accepted protocols for the administration of the HA dermal fillers for various aesthetic conditions. Learn the proper guidelines for the acquisition, patient charting, administration issues (i.e. medical intake forms, informed consents) and the corrective measures for adverse events.• Identify the mechanism of action and basic facial anatomy, differences between the product characteristics and areas of injection, patient preferences, managing expectations, and after care for follow up after the dermal filler procedure. • Assess who is a candidate for the dermal filler procedure, patient benefits, and anatomical areas that dermal fillers are acceptable for treatment. Increase patient awareness and offer enhanced patient care in relation to the dermal filler procedure and their desires aesthetically.
Empire Medical Training
for more info please call us at 866-261-5164
or visit us at: https://www.empiremedicaltraining.com/aesthetic-workshops/complete-dermal-filler-training/
The Sclerotherapy seminar is a combination lecture and workshop where learners will participate in didactic lectures in the morning followed by hands on training in the afternoon. Learners will understand how to use FDA approved sclerosants for various cosmetic vein indications and will also gain a proficiency in the administration as well. The purpose of the training is to help learners provide enhanced patient care to those who present themselves with various medical and cosmetic vein conditions. Procedures which have not been taught in their previous medical education.
To acquire the necessary skills to properly identify the ideal candidate who will maximally benefit from the Aesthetic Procedures and will also acquire the technical skills to perform such skills to benefit patients aesthetically.
To educate physicians further concerning their base knowledge of venous anatomy and pathophysiology of medical and aesthetic venous disease. Improve their diagnostic skills concerning medical associated venous disease and improve patient outcomes.
To acquire the necessary skills to properly identify the ideal candidate for cosmetic sclerotherapy through physical examination and be able to administer treatments in a safe and efficacious manner for greater patient satisfaction.
Educational Objectives: After completing this activity, the participant should be better able to:
Practice procedures such as cosmetic sclerotherapy injections competently, safely, and effectively for their patient. Each participant will understand and learn how to avoid risks and associated complications.
Apply and understand the generally accepted protocols for the administration of the (2) FDA Approved sclerosants for aesthetic indications (i.e. unwanted arterioles, telangiectasias, and reticular veins). Learn the proper guidelines for the acquisition, patient charting, administration issues (i.e. medical intake forms, informed consents) and the corrective measures for adverse events.
Describe the mechanism of action and basic venous anatomy, differences between the product characteristics, managing expectations, and accepted after care for follow up after the sclerotherapy procedure.
Identify who is a proper candidate for the aesthetic sclerotherapy procedure, patient benefits, and education concerning the development of unwanted veins and other environmental reasons for their development. Increase patient awareness and offer enhanced patient care in relation to the management of these unwanted leg and facial veins.
Empire Medical Training
Toll Free: 866-366-1576
or visit our Sclerotherapy Training page.
The 5th Annual New York Build Expo returns on March 3 & 4 2020 at the Javits Center, NYC.
This is the largest construction & design show for NYC and the Tri-state area.
Event date: March 3-4, 2020
Venue: Javits Center, 655 W. 34th St., New York, NY 10001
New York Build is a FREE to attend show that focuses on future construction projects, the latest legislation, upcoming contracts and key trends that are shaping the construction and design industry. Join us to see the industry come to life across two exciting days filled with meetings, business and entertainment.
The ticket gives you access to all feature areas including the exhibition, conferences, AIA CES approved workshops and networking events taking place at the Javits Center from March 3-4, 2020.
Be sure to register your interest to reserve your free ticket before general release and to stay up to date on the latest developments.
What's on at New York Build?
250+ Leading suppliers reflecting the whole construction industry will be exhibiting
250+ Industry experts will be speaking in the conference program
12 dedicated conference tracks and AIA CES approved workshops covering key topics essential for your professional development
20,000+ industry professionals in attendance
Invitation to unrivaled networking events including:
The largest Women in Construction Networking Event in NYC
Access to the Diversity in Construction Networking event
Access to the NYC Construction Awards 2020
12 Dedicated summits and AIA CES approved workshops:
Architecture & Design
BIM & Digital Construction
Future of Construction
Government Policy & Contracts
Real Estate & Development
Health & Safety
Estate & Facilities Management
Building Solutions & Materials
Safety, Sustainable Building & Building Regulation
Marketing Tools, Business Skills & Innovation
Profile of visitors:
Real Estate Developers
Local and National Government officials
Find out more: www.newyorkbuildexpo.com or e-mail [email protected]
New York Build Team: +1 212 461 4253
This power session offers new ways of managing and dealing with projects. The focus is more on communications, understanding stakeholders’ needs and managing expectations. Participants will also learn about organizational politics and culture, and performing value-adding activities.
Aligned with the Project Management Institute (PMI®) Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK® Guide 5th Edition), this course provides a practical approach to focusing on those things that matter most for project success. Namely – communication, managing stakeholder expectations, risk, change and quality, so that the scope, schedule, cost and project goals are met as planned. In short, the course provides the context and meaning behind the words Project Integration. Participants will discover the approaches and techniques that will deliver project success through topics that deal with: The importance of proper stakeholder analysis and robust communication planning in building the foundation for a successful project. Utilizing best practices, concepts and methodologies and leveraging them in the context of organizational challenges and project realities.
Illustrating the link between effective management of back office aspects (e.g., quality, risk, communication and change) and delivering value and project success. Realizing the importance of assessing and prioritizing project readiness and complexity in the context of the organizational bigger picture to ensure alignment with organizational objectives. The delivery format will combine lecture with practical real-life examples. There will be mini exercises “on the go” to apply individual learning.
This course is designed after the book Managing Stakeholder Expectations for Project Success (Ori Schibi, 2013).
● Module 1: The Sad Reality of Project Management and the Need for Meaningful Project Integration
● Module 2: Project Complexity and Readiness Assessment
● Module 3: Stakeholder Needs Assessment
● Module 4: Assumptions: Project Manager’s Best Friends
● Module 5: Focus on What Matters
● Module 6: Integration: Putting it all together
● Techniques for improving vertical collaboration between project managers and other stakeholders to help achieve meaningful results for the organization.
● Checklists and other measures that can help determine how prepared an organization is for undertaking a project.
● Concepts around defining success criteria and in turn, tying them to the project constraints.
● How to identify, address, track and act on assumptions and link them to project success.
● Ways to determine project health that check a project’s interim performance beyond the traditional measurements.
● Techniques to reduce the number of requirement and scope changes introduced throughout the project.
● Stakeholder analysis to design a communication plan that is relevant, effective and efficient – and addresses stakeholders’ needs.
● Integration, what it really means and what the project manager needs to do to perform it properly.
● Concepts that help perform a meaningful lessons learned process.
● The Sad Reality of Project Management and the Need for Meaningful Project Integration
● Project Complexity and Readiness Assessment
● Stakeholder needs Assessment
● Assumptions: Project Manager’s Best Friends
● Focus on What Matters
● Integration: Putting it all together
Who can Attend?
This course is designed for project, program and operations managers, as well as project sponsors and personnel who work in project environments.
The IAITAM IT Asset Disposition (CITAD) certification Course prepares individuals to manage the IT asset disposal Process within an organization. Best Practices in IT Asset Disposition (ITAD) are broken down from policy Management and data security to chain of custody transitioning. Attendees whose job responsibilities include ITAD will know how to avoid Risk of data loss and the public exposure that surrounds a breakdown in ITAD Process Management. ITAD Best Practices, financial return, data security global implications and the importance of vendor Management are just a few of the topics incorporated in the CITAD Course. With IAITAM’s ITAD Best Practices, ITAD will no longer be viewed as corporate overhead, but rather a profit center and area of Risk mitigation.
● IT Asset Disposition Best Practices
● Introduction and Program Management
● Disposition Overview
● Governance of Electronic Disposal
● Foundations for Disposal Management
● The Removal Processes
● The Disposition Processes
● Working with Vendors
● Financial Management and Measurements
● Implement and build a decision Process for the selection of devices for disposal, coordinating with ITAM Processes such as a refresh and with the help desk Processes for services requiring replacement of devices.
● Maintain visibility into hardware inventory in storage and throughout the disposal Processes, building controls for physical and data security to reduce opportunities for theft of devices or the data on the devices from initial movement through final disposal.
● Use data collection, automation and tagging to document the disposal path taken for any specific device.
● Develop, implement and promote program elements such as Policies, Processes, procedures and measurements for hardware disposition.
● Ensure that all parties understand and adhere to legal Requirements for data security, health and safety, recycling and disposal, along with any other legislated Requirements impacting final disposition.
● Provide the correct data erasure and disposal techniques for the specific device and the one that generates the maximum value with acceptable Risk.
● Develop due diligence Processes to select vendors and as a source of contractual language so that contracts clearly lay out responsibilities for the vendor as well as the organization.
● Utilize appropriately trained resources or assures that vendors utilize the correct resources to conduct each aspect of the disposal Processes.
● Plan and participate in the Management of the hardware portfolio when disposal is involved so that the organization’s efficiency, performance and Goals are met or improved.
● Provide strategic direction and robust attention to the details surrounding the selection of ITAD vendors and maintain an ongoing Vendor Management program.
● Empower, train and support all assigned Asset Management personnel.
● Build and nurture productive relationships with all other business units, including those interacting with the IT business functions and customers.
● Encourage and maintain executive Management support through goal alignment, measurement and communication of results.
● Develop communication plans to increase employee awareness of environmental Goals and organizational sustainability programs.
● Conduct responsibilities and tasks in support of Hardware Asset Management and the CITAM.
● IT Asset Disposition Best Practices
● Introduction to IAITAM’s Best Practices and Program Management
● Disposition Overview
● Governance of Electronic Disposal
● Foundations for Disposal Management
● The Removal Processes
● The Disposition Processes
● Working with Vendors
● Financial Management and Measurements
Who can Attend?
This class is taught as a 2 day classroom Course or online with an interactive instructor in four 3 hour sessions.The CITAD Course is designed for those individuals with minimal to no experience in the field of Asset Management. It is essential Learning for those responsible for ITAD programs and other IT professionals involved in asset Management, resource budgeting, finance, software licensing, contract Management and strategic planning. Although there are no prerequisites, some knowledge of an organization’s lifecycle Management is encouraged.
This ITIL Service Lifecycle Course immerses participants in the overall concepts, Processes, Policies and methods associated with the Service Operation phase of the Service Lifecycle. The Course covers the Management and control of the activities and techniques within the Service Operation stage, but not the detail of each of the supporting Processes. This Course is designed using an engaging scenario-based approach to Learning the core disciplines of the ITIL Best Practice and positions the student to successfully complete the associated exam.
Participants benefit from an optimal mix of Learning methods that provides them with the most effective way to build their ITIL knowledge with respect to Service Operations and learn to apply this knowledge in real life. Participants can complete eLearning modules in their own time to build the right level of knowledge before participating in interactive classroom or virtual classroom sessions where they can apply this knowledge in Practice.
Module1: Introduction to Service Operation
● Purpose and Objectives
● Scope of the Process
● Context of Service Operation and the Service Lifecycle
● Business Value of the Process
● Service Operation Fundamentals
Module2: Service Operation Principles
● Achieving Balance in Service Operation
● Providing Good Service
● Operational Staff Involvement in the Service Lifecycle
● Operational Health
● Inputs and Outputs
Module3: Service Operation Processes – Part 1
● Event Management
● Incident Management
● Problem Management
Module4: Service Operation Processes – Part 2
● Request Fulfillment
● Access Management
Module5: Common Service Operation Activities
● Monitoring and Control Services
● IT Operations
● Server and Mainframe Management and Support
● Network Management
● Storage and Archival
● Database Administration
● Directory Services Management
● Desktop and Mobile Device Support
● Middleware Management
● Internet/Web Management
● Facilities and Data Center Management
● Operational Activities of Processes Covered in Other Lifecycle Stages
● Improvement of Operational Activities
Module6: Organizing for Service Operation
● Functions of Service Operation
● Organizational Structures of Service Operation
Module7: Technology Considerations
● Generic Technology Requirements
● Evaluation Criteria for Technology and Tools for Process Implementation
Module8: Implementation of Service Operation
● Managing Changes in Service Operation
● Service Operation and Project Management
● Assessing and Managing Risks in Service Operation
● Operational Staff in Service Design and Service Transition
● Planning and Implementing Service Management Technologies
Module9: Challenges, Critical Success Factors, and Risks
● Challenges, CSFs, and Risks
● Exam Preparation Guide
● Understanding Service Management as a Practice and Service Operation Principles, purpose and objective
● Understanding how all Service Operation Processes interact with other Service Lifecycle Processes
● The sub-Processes, activities, methods and functions used in each of the Service Operation Processes
● The roles and responsibilities within Service Operation and the activities and functions to achieve operational excellence
● How to measure Service Operation performance
● Understanding technology and implementation Requirements in support of Service Operation
● The challenges, critical success factors and Risks related with Service Operation
6 hours of self-paced, instructor-supported eLearning
● Service Operation Principles
● Service Operation Processes
● Service Operation Processes
● Common Services Operation Activities
● Organizing Service Operations
● Technology Considerations
● Implementation of Services Operation
● Challenges, Critical
● Success Factors and Risks
● 2 hours of self-paced, instructor-supported eLearning
Who can Attend?
The Service Operation Lifecycle Course will be of interest to:
● Individuals who have their ITIL Foundation Certificate who want to purse the intermediate and advanced level ITIL certifications.
● Individuals who require a deeper understanding of the ITIL Service Operation stage of the ITIL Service Lifecycle and how activities in it may be implemented to enhance the quality of IT service Management within an organization
● Individuals seeking the ITIL Expert certification in IT Service Management for which this qualification is one of the prerequisite modules
● IT professionals working within or about to enter a Service Operation environment and requiring an understanding of the concepts, Processes, functions and activities involved.
● A typical role includes (but is not restricted to): IT managers, Process owners, ITSM implementation teams, consultants, stakeholders or anyone else involved in the ITSM project
Technical writing is usually the term given to writing about technical subjects, such as computers, machinery or equipment. This is the kind of writing one sees in instruction manuals, how-to books, and reference materials. This is a fairly narrow definition of technical writing.
A broader definition of technical writing is any writing in which the focus is on the correct, accurate and precise communication of practical information; information that is presented in order to instruct, guide, facilitate or train. Falling under this broader definition are reports, text books, records, submissions, plans and other documents that are not necessarily about technology.
An even broader definition of technical writing reflects its wide applicability to a large range of writing situations, from workplace writing to the highest levels of academic writing.
Almost all writing we come across in everyday life, in home and work, is technical writing (the exception being, of course, fiction books and magazines). The instructions that tell us how to assemble a set of shelves, a resume from a prospect employee, or a submission to a professional journal are all considered to be technical documents.
Learn to write technical and scientific documents, articles, papers, books, manuals and even product labels.
Technical writing is a skill required by all types of industries - from factories to research laboratories. It is a skill required by people in many professions - from consultants to teachers.
WHAT DO YOU DO?.
The course is far more involved than just reading and writing.
You will be researching, analyzing, interpreting and problem solving all sorts of things to do with technical writing. It is important to engage with the subject in a diverse range of ways; to both see and understand all of the possible applications for technical writing; but also, to engage with the same ideas in a range of different ways.
When you look at a concept from different perspectives, your ability to work with it is enhanced and your capacity to remember what you learn is strengthened. Studying this subject should, and is, more than just encountering it. It is learning it. If you want an encounter, buy a book on technical writing, but if you want to learn it properly, you need a substantial course like this.
Scientists, Technicians, Product Developers, Journalists, Students and anyone else Writing Factual, Technical Information
anyone writing technical manuals or promotional materials
Identify a broad range of situations where technical writing is used and where you might gainfully apply those skills;
Present technical documentation for a variety of situations;
Determine how to write appropriately for a defined audience;
Develop formats for different documents that follow a logical appropriate structure;
Explain how to effectively collaborate with one or more people in the production of a technical writing assignment;
Write items of technical writing that are appropriate for publication in different types of periodicals including: popular magazines, industry magazines, scientific journals, newspapers and e-zines;
Write easy to follow, technically accurate instructions for a variety of processes, using a variety of equipment;
Write a formal proposal for a project;
Write in an effective and appropriate style of report, during, or on conclusion of a project.
WHERE CAN IT BE APPLIED?
Technical writing is applied in more places than you might think, and demand for technical writers who can do a good job is always strong. Any piece of modern technology from computers to cars, and microwaves to watches, all require lots of technical writing during their conception, development, production and marketing. Scientific research, articles in technology magazines, and even gardening magazines; can all be technical writing. Obviously research reports, but also research funding submissions and many other types of submissions, are also technical writing.
Consider Writing Manuals/ Instructions/ Guidelines
These are documents intended to show people how to do something, e.g. how to use a particular piece of equipment, how to make something e.g. recipes, construction, or gardening, how to care for something e.g. property maintenance, health care, or animal care, or workplace or management procedures. There are too many to review here so we'll look at a select few.
User guides or manuals are written to accompany a variety of goods e.g. televisions, DVDs, computers, and computer software. They may be a single document or they may be one of several documents that accompany a product where other documents could include safety instructions, installation instructions or data sheets.
When writing a user guide it is good practice to think about how a person using the guide will approach it. In most cases, people do not read a whole guide from start to finish. In reality, they are most likely to look for specific parts of the guide because they are more likely to read the guide when they have a problem. User guides then should address tasks and how to complete them rather than elaborate on product details. If you think like a user, you are more likely to write what a user needs to know.
The key to writing user guides is to use an active voice (it emphasises the user if the subject and verb in a sentence is clear), focus on the reader (use "you" to address the reader), and write with clarity (the user needs to know how to complete a task form reading the instructions). A typical user guide would have the following sections:
Cover Page - Title of Guide
Copyright information (if necessary) - this should be on the cover and title page (if separate).
Disclaimer - the terms and conditions of using the guide.
Preface (if necessary) - this section can be used to make reference to any other documents released with the product (e.g. warranty, service).
Table of Contents - this is necessary because people will use it to quickly find what they are looking for. For smaller documents of about 10 pages or less it is not a requirement. Instead the document might be titled a Quick Reference Guide, or similar.
Procedures - these are included in the main body of the text, separate from reference material. The procedure outline the tasks required for using the product. These include how, when and why to undertake tasks and what will happen as a result. It may also be necessary to use specific examples. Illustrations could be incorporated to provide a visual aid.
When writing procedures it is helpful to work out what the main tasks are, and if necessary break them down into smaller tasks or subtasks. Step-by-step approaches are very useful to explain each task, and each step should be numbered. For decisions that a user might make, you could use and "if-then" style e.g. If you plug the printer in, then a window on the computer task bar should pop-up with "Found new hardware".
If you break information down into separate sections, use a consistent format for each so that a user becomes familiar with the layout and can easily navigate through it.
References - it may be necessary to include a references section. Here, any additional specific information which applies to the guide can be included for those who seek more information. This is also the place to put a troubleshooting guide and FAQs.
Glossary - it may be useful to include a glossary of terms. This can include and technical terms and jargon used in the main body. If the glossary is only short it can be placed after the preface and before the table of contents. Longer glossaries should go at the end of the document before the index.
Index - for longer documents, e.g. 20 pages or more, an index is needed at the rear to make the document user-friendly. Like a table of contents, the index enables a user to quickly source information.
There are no prerequisites for this course.
Students will receive a course manual with presentation slides and reference materials.
There is no exam.
Internet for downloading the eBook
Laptop, tablet, Smartphone, eReader (No Kindle)
Adobe DRM supported software (e.g. Digital Editions, Bluefire Reader)
eBook download and activation instructions
Scope and Nature of Technical Writing
Nature and Scope
Quality of Information
Nature of Language
Characteristics of Technical Writing
Presentation of Technical Writing
Basic Parts of a Document (Written text, Images, White space)
Types of Images (Tables, Charts, Graphs, Photos, Drawings)
Captions and Labels
Main Elements (Front Matter, Body, end matter)
Creating an Index
Elements of Different types of Technical Documents (References, Texts, Journals, Reports, etc)
Matching Style and Content to the Audience
Writing for an Audience
Writing Guidelines (Jargon, Gender neutral writing, Using simple sentences, passive or active language, first, second or third person, etc)
Editing, Proof reading
Planning: Developing a Logical Structure or Format
Creating a Technical Document
Research the Document; gather information
Plan; decide on the format
Write; create an outline and then write the first draft
Verify; check the accuracy of what you have written
Revise; amend the document before
Writing a First Draft
Working in a team
Tasks and Roles
Strategies for Collaboration
Using Email Effectively
Writing Technical Articles for Periodicals
Writing for Periodicals
Writing Descriptions and Specifications
Writing Manuals and Procedures
Writing Instructions and Procedures
Writing Project Proposals
What is a Proposal?
Proposal Categories (Solicited and Unsolicited)
Model for Writing Proposals
The Stop Format
Writing Project Reports
Types of Reports
Elements of a Formal Report
Program Management Professional (PgMP) ® is a credential that is offered by the Project Management Institute (PMI®) to individuals who successfully qualify the PgMP® exam. It certifies individuals as having the requisite experience in program management. It demonstrates their competency to oversee multiple, related projects in order to achieve the strategic goals of the organization.
To be more precise, as a program manager, you’re a senior-level practitioner at the forefront of advancing your organization’s strategic goals. You manage multiple, related projects in a coordinated way, achieving benefits that could not occur if the projects were handled separately. Your leadership is instrumental. With program management maturity, an organization’s projects are far more successful than without it — 76 percent compared to 54 percent according to our 2015 Pulse of the Profession® report. The Program Management Professional (PgMP) ® is a visible sign of your advanced experience and skill and gives you a distinct advantage in employment and promotion.
PMI - PgMP® certification is an international, expert-level credential designed to ensure skills and knowledge required for Program Managers and a huge experience of Project Managers/Directors to deliver the strategic objectives which enhance business results. PMI PgMP® exam objectives:- Governance- Program life cycle- Benefits Management- Stakeholder management- Strategic program management
The PMI-PgMP® training validates work experience and knowledge of project risk management to manage multiple, related projects and navigate complex activities that span functions, organizations, regions or cultures and to align results with organizational goals. vCare provides study guide for PMI-PGMP® exam.
Our comprehensive workshop covers the Program Management processes and activities from beginning to end, honing your skills in the six prime focus areas: Governance, Prioritization, Escalation, Resource Management, Benefits Management, and Stakeholder Engagement. As a PGMP® credential holder, you will be able to promote better integration and coordination of multiple projects for the overall benefit of the program.
Gain and Maintain Your PGMP
First phase of evaluation is panel review
The certification exam has 170 multiple-choice questions, and you have four hours to complete it.
To maintain your PGMP, you must earn 60 professional development units (PDUs) every three years.
Project Management Context and Concepts Programs vs. projects vs. portfolios Benefit management Stakeholder management
Program Formulation/Initiation: Establishing program direction Defining the program scope and charter Defining accountability, roles, and responsibilities Differentiating between program and project resources Establishing governance, tools, finance, and reporting Identifying success criteria
Program planning: Interface and transition planning, planning program scope, schedule, cost, resources, and quality Planning program communication, risk, and procurement Integrating constituent project plans Determining program deliverables and tasks
Program Execution: Acquiring and developing the program team Performing quality assurance and information distribution Consolidating project and program data Monitoring program performance Chartering constituent projects Assigning project managers and allocating resources establishing consistent project standards
Program Controlling: Controlling program risks, issues, communication, and contracts measuring benefits realization Forecasting simulated program outcomes managing program-level issues applying the change management plan
Closing components and contracts Comparing actual and planned quality, cost, and schedule values executing the transition plan Initiating a benefits-realization measurement Releasing resources Reporting lessons learned
What are Programs and how are they different from Projects?
Relationships among Project, Program and Portfolio
When do Programs arise and in which types of organizations they are predominant?
How to undertake Program Portfolio Planning?
Program Lifecycle Management
Multiple Phases in Program Lifecycle
Program Benefits Management Lifecycle
Program Management Processes
Program Management Knowledge Areas and Processes
Development of the Program management Plan by integrating the Plans for Component Projects
Component Transition Management
Role of Project Health checks in Program Management
Program Managerial skills – an overview
The role of Program Management Office (PMO) in successful execution of Programs
Roadmap for setting up and operationalizing PMOs
PGMP Complete Reference Guide - based on The Standard for Program Management 4th Edition SPMv4), PMBOK 6th Edition and PGMP Examination Content Outline (ECO)
11 Pre-recorded videos
The Challenger - PGMP Question Bank
The Pathfinder - Mapping ECO Task and SPMv4
Assist in completion of PGMP application
Assist you during audit and panel review
Personal coaching and mentoring at every step
PGMP® Exam Prep Course Oriented Tips & Traps
26 PDUs /Contact Hours
Projects in the Program are oriented towards benefit conferment and development of the Organization. With a charter to enable and enhance the industry's competency level and maturity in Program Management, ' PGMP ® Certification Preparatory Workshop' is designed to facilitate the participants to gain an internationally recognized certification from the Project Management Institute (PMI®), USA.
As per PMI®, "Programs are group of related Projects managed in a coordinated way to obtain benefits and control not available from managing them individually"
Is this course right for you?
Are you finding it difficult to manage large number of related projects, its project managers and stakeholders in order to manage a program that you are leading?
Are you finding it difficult in aligning organization strategic directives with program objectives and deliver benefits to the organization and your customers?
Are you able to successfully manage stakeholder expectations representing people from different domains, expertise, and hierarchy levels within internal/external organizations?
Are you comfortable in managing program budget?
Are you successful in managing program risks?
Do you want to learn the best practices to manage a program of any domain, type, size and complexity that may be offered to you?
Do you want to be a globally recognized and certified program management professional: PGMP? Are you finding it difficult to govern projects and program?
Who Is This Course For?
Program managers, Project managers
VPs/AVPs, PMO / PMO consultants
Anyone leading large-scale program
Secondary degree (high school diploma, associate’s degree or the global equivalent)
6,000 hours of project management experience
10,500 hours of program management experience
6,000 hours of project management experience
6,000 hours of program management experience
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Training Fee: $2199
Early Bird: Booking at least one month prior to the class start date
Venue will be confirmed to the classroom participants one week prior to the workshop start date and online participants will get the session attendance link before 4- 5 days of the training start date. Venue is finalized one week prior to the start date so that we can accommodate last minute rescheduling from the participants and we do not incur additional cost for rescheduling or cancellation.
To know more about our Project Management Professional (PMP) training program, email us at [email protected] or call us at +1 302-261-9363.
*We also provide the Corporate training at any remote location, if you have group
participants. It can be conducted at your company premises on your preferred dates.
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