SEEDA Head of Essential Skills, Barbara Bicknell said: This is a flagship scheme for the region and is being taken up in other counties because it offers real opportunities for people to learn and get on from inside the convenience of their own workplace. The conveyancing process is complicated and this complexity of the steps is avoided when you will appoint an experienced conveyancer for performing the conveyancing process. The conveyancer is the person who knows the steps and full process which is important to get finished with special steps handling process.
The NHS is a major employer in the region and schemes like this are very effective in reaching large numbers of people who get real benefit out of the programmes on offer Husband and wife Adam and Julie Clark, who work at the Churchill Hospital, have achieved City and Guilds certificates in maths as a result of taking part in Stepping Stones. Julie, who is a porter co-ordinator, said: Like many people, I never got on with maths at school and lacked confidence in working with number I am now a lot happier about tackling parts of my job that involve figures and have found that I can keep up with our children’s school work better, too!.
A challenge for me, but I received personal help and support to get to grips with any topics I found difficult. Project manager, Alex Braddell said: In running Stepping Stones, we have built on the success of previous programmes to offer one-toone training that fits individual shift patterns and educational objectives. The reason for choosing a conveyancer is that by doing so you will face no tension or problem in your process performing and the conveyance will do all the steps with great ease. And this way you will face stress less Act Conveyancing Sydney.
This was the theme of the SEEDA-funded Older Persons Conference held in Winchester and organised with support from Regional Action and Involvement South East (RAISE), the Community Fund and the Home Office. The role of older people is coming increasingly under the spotlight as age discrimination continues to exclude a valuable resource that will ultimately have to be called upon if the region and the rest of the UK are to thrive. By the end of the 90s, more than 2.8 million people over 50 were economically inactive and the total cost of age discrimination to the economy is calculated at £31 billion in a recent study conducted by Cranfield School for Management.