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ITIL® Foundation and Practitioner course is of 5-days that covers knowledge and exam of ITIL® Foundation and ITIL® Practitioner certification collectively. In ITIL® Foundation part, the delegates will get to know about the basic concept, terminology, processes and principles used in Service Lifecycle. In ITIL® Practitioner part, the delegates will learn how to implement the fundamental concepts that are learnt in the ITIL® Foundation part.
ITIL® Foundation and Practitioner course is fully accredited by PeopleCert
Delivered by certified and experienced instructors in luxury venues
Trusted by many leading brands worldwide
Key learning points and tutor support
24*7 help and support
Find out what's included in the training programme.
Exams are provided, as part of the course. Obtaining certification is dependant on passing these exams
Delegates will get certification of completion at the end of the course.
A dedicated tutor will be at your disposal throughout the training to guide you through any issues.
There is no prerequisite for ITIL® Foundation course.
ITIL® Foundation certificate is required before attending this course.
The professionals who are working in IT sector and are involved in developing IT services in the organisation.
ITIL® Foundation and Practitioner course is a combination of ITIL® Foundation and ITIL® Practitioner course. ITIL® Foundation and Practitioner is fully accredited by PeopleCert. Our trainers are certified and experienced in their domain.
The exam will be conducted at the end of the training. The delegate has to pass the examination to get certified. The trainer will provide all the details regarding exam during the training. The exam will have the following pattern:
An Introduction: Service Management
An Overview: Service Management Lifecycle
Introduction: Service Strategy
A Summary: Service Strategy Concepts
An Introduction: Service Strategy Process
An Overview: Service Design
A Summary: Service Transition
An Introduction: Service Transition Process
An Introduction: Service Operations
Overview: Service Management
An Overview: Service management approach
An Introduction: Change Management in organisation
An Overview: Metrics and Measurements
An Introduction: Communication
Poole is a large coastal town lies on the southern shore of England with a population of around 147,645 according to 2001 census. It is a seaport in the county of Dorset located about 33 kilometres east of Dorchester. In 1997, the town granted a unitary authority and Borough of Poole administers the local council. Poole along with the towns of Christchurch and Bournemouth, it forms the part of Poole-Bournemouth urban area or South Dorset conurbation. It is the second largest town in Dorset. The early history of the town found back before the Iron Age. The town developed as an important port in the 12th century, and the wealth of the town grew with the introduction of the wool trade. The town made strong trade links with the North America. It became one of the busiest ports in the United Kingdom in the 18th century.
During the Second World War, the town served as the main departing point for Normandy landings, also known as Operation Neptune where landing operations of the Allied invasion of Normandy took place on D-Day. The town is considered as an attractive tourist destination and famous for its large natural Harbour, Blue Flag beaches and the Lighthouse arts centre. With passenger ferry and English Channel freight services, the town became an important commercial port of the country. Poole is home to Royal National Lifeboat Institution (RNLI) and Royal Marines.
The name of the town is developed from the English word pool meaning a place near a creek or stream of water. It has been suggested that the area around the Poole has been occupied from the last 2500 years. The Romans took over the settlement of Iron Age during the invasion of Britain in the first century. The town became an essential part of the Kingdom of Wessex during the Anglo-Saxons period, inhabited Great Britain in the 5th century. The town was used as a fishing and Harbour base, where ships main stayed on their passage to the River Frome. The town was considered as an important Anglo-Saxon town of Wareham, English county of Dorset. In 876, the town faced two major large-scale raids by Vikings and Canute also used the port of the town to raid and pillage Wessex.
The importance of Wareham declined, and the town grew rapidly as a busy port after the Norman occupation of England. The Great Charter of Elizabeth I granted a county corporate, and subsequently, the town got legal independence from Dorset. The Newfoundland fisheries and North American colonies established a successful commerce with the town in the 16th century. The town experienced the most prosperous period from the early 18th century till early 19th century. The prosperous phase brought new developments including the replacement of medieval buildings with the terraced housing and Georgian mansions. The end of the Napoleonic Wars ended the Newfoundland trade, and most merchants ceased trading. During the industrialisation, the town grew rapidly and became a place for mercantile prosperity. The port of the town lost business as ships became too large for the shallow Harbour in the 19th century. The coastal shipping trade ended with the arrival of railways in 1847.
The economy of Poole is more balanced as compared to the rest towns of Dorset. The manufacturing sector flourished in 1960, whereas service sector including the relocation of the office-based employers expanded between the 1980 and 1990. The town is home to the world’s largest motor yachts builder Sunseeker and engaged more than 1800 workforce in the shipyards of the town. Other major employers in the town include Lush, Ryvita, Faerch Plast, Siemens and Kerry Foods. The economy of the town is based mainly on the service sector. Major employers in the service sector include Barclays Bank, Bank of New York Mellon, Arts University Bournemouth, Merlin Entertainments and American Express Bank.