Hayley Garratt of Amari Plastics (left) receiving her Certificate of Distinction from Katie Woodiss-Field (Group Credit Manager), following her success on the last Diploma Course held in London (June/July 2017). Hayley achieved marks of 93.8%, putting her in the top 20 to date out of 1,979 who have completed the course.
Here is what Hayley had to say about the course:
It took me 2 years to complete the CICM level 3 diploma in credit management, which I finished in 2015.
I work in credit control and I help supervise a team of 5 whilst running my owner ledgers.
Your course was really informative and I feel I learnt as much in 4 weeks as I did in two years. For people looking to take this course it is not a walk in the park. There is a lot of additional homework/studying to do if you want to achieve good results. It is technically a two year course in 4 weeks.
I have attended the majority of Steve’s courses and would thoroughly recommend them to anyone that is wanting to expand their knowledge.
Thank you Steve for being so approachable and taking the time to explain things."
CMT presented training on Credit and Collections Management at Tesco in Bangalore, India. Subjects covered included Understanding Credit Management, Cash Collection Techniques, Managing Commercial Credit Risk, Credit Policy and Procedures, Improving Emails and Letters and Legal Action and Insolvency.
Having spent my whole working life in Credit Management, I have experienced many changes. The one change taking place more than ever nowadays is the function of Credit Management in Shared Service Centres, employing people with multi language skills, to
Steve Savva presented a two day workshop on Advanced Credit Collections For Credit Professionals in Dubai and Kuala Lumpur. Feedback was Excellent and the picture shows happy, smiling delegates after the course in Kuala Lumpur. Subjects covered included: The Aims
In a survey conducted, asking delegates on some courses to complete a questionnaire on 10 things that contribute towards their satisfaction at work and rank them in order of 1 being the most important and 10 the least important, here