HIT Training has launched a wide range of closed short courses, workshops and bespoke training programmes for hospitality businesses.
With an aim to help businesses strengthen the skills of their staff and further enhance their service offer, the new programme is said to be “ideal” for national or multi-site hospitality operators looking to maximise their apprenticeship programmes. The closed format enables employers to exclusively offer training to a select group of their own employees and tailor the programmes in line with business needs.
The short courses are between one and four days in duration and attendees leave with a Learning Transfer Pack containing templates and information to help them incorporate their new skills into the workplace. In addition, the courses, which can also be used to complement apprenticeship programmes, can give learners the skills to share their expertise and mentor other apprentices and employees in their place of work.
Developed by HIT Training’s expert trainers, the sessions cover an extensive range of skills designed to support hospitality professionals in their career development, from new employees to senior members of the team. The training provider said employers can also benefit from HIT Training’s Bespoke Training offer, where a personalised programme is developed to produce results to match individual objectives.
Jill Whittaker, managing director at HIT Training, said: “We believe that training is invaluable to the future of the hospitality industry. After all, top performing staff mean employers are well placed to grow their business.
“The short courses offer a more flexible approach to training, giving hospitality companies the opportunity to pinpoint specific business goals or areas for development and offer formalised training to help reach these targets, as and when required. The closed format is a great way to support skills in specific areas across a business or at job level, whether that’s strengthening senior management teams or helping those employees with no formal training progress into supervisor roles.”