Individualised learning pathways. From Primary School to High School to Tertiary Institutions and beyond.
Technology in the Class
Do your students have what it takes to be successful in the workplace? Will your students be ready for the workforce or further study when they finish school? Will they have the computer skills so essential to getting that first job and building a career? Being a certified user of Microsoft, Adobe or Autodesk software can make all the difference in being prepared for prosperous futures.
Did you know that innovative, flexible licensing options mean your campus can now offer top industry certifications, including Microsoft Office Specialist, Adobe Certified Associate and Autodesk Certified User. For example, with the MOS campus license, TAFEs can conduct testing on a site-by-site basis across multiple campuses. Get your students certified so they can get noticed!
Universities have the power enrich core learning activities across the degree curriculums by provided students access to vendor credentials. Internationally recognised certifications from Microsoft, HP, Adobe and Autodesk, ensure that students have developed independently validated expertise in essential computing technologies allied to their career pathway.
Building a Better Business
Hiring and retaining effective and productive employees is a quintessential challenge for HR managers. Microsoft Office is used on 94% of all business computers, yet that the majority of users are using less than 20% of the available functionality. Learn more about the impact certification can have on employee productivity and hiring effectiveness.
Need to Improve Your Job Skills?
If you are an individual who is preparing for today’s competitive workforce, using productivity and technology certification programs is an essential part of your job placement and career potential. IC Central provides custom training services, tailored learning solutions and strategies to help you prepare for almost any business environment.
News & Updates
No research has looked at re-engaging working-class boys with what they are passionate about.