Alloy's employees successfully complete the CMI level 3 certificate in Management
Supervisory development is the structured process by which supervisors enhance their skills, competencies and knowledge, via formal or informal learning methods, to the benefit of both individual and organizational performance.
AHT is delighted to share our latest achievement news for the following employees: Malcolm Ball, Marc Burkitt and Ian Edwards. All three employees have recently successfully completed the “CMI Level 3 Certificate in Management” which took them just over a year to complete with the support of Dudley College.
The company recognises that employee development is key to the future success of the company and therefore had no hesitation in enrolling all 3 employees in order for them to further develop their supervisory skills which looked at the following units:
- Manage personal development
- Manage own professional development within an organisation
- Set objectives and provide support for team members
- Develop working relationships with colleagues
- Plan, allocate and monitor work of a team
- Plan allocate and monitor work in own area of responsibility
AHT recognizes that in times of great challenge and uncertainty, effective leadership becomes even more vital for our first line supervisors who are charged with amongst other things “Driving change”. The coordinating and monitoring function of our leaders needs to be balanced with a supportively challenging approach to developing their team, an ethos that has long been encouraged by the company.
The CMI Level 3 Certificate in Management” is a good foundational supervisory award and is seen as ‘Instrumental’ in meeting the company’s vision which supports the management of change, enhances employee engagement and helps drive high performance levels and business success for the long-term future of the business.
We take great pride in celebrating this news and we wish all 3 employees the very best as they continue to progress with their development.
F.BUTLER HR Director