ICB and FASSET has entered into an agreement where-by ICB has been allowed to take over the printing of FASSET certificates.

We at ICB are very excited about this opportunity and have prioritised the development of the various systems to allow us to streamline the process.

As part of the agreement between ICB and FASSET, ICB has to identify all those certificates that were overlooked/missed and will prioritise these after which we will start with the remainder of the outstanding certificates. Important to note is that the printing of FASSET certificates ONLY applies to the printing of ICB completed qualifications as approved by and agreed to by FASSET.

Our first priority will therefor be all certificates missed prior to 2019 completed qualifications.

The second priority will be all 2019 completed qualifications.

Rest assured if you were overlooked between 2015 -2018 and any 2019 completed qualifications your FASSET certificate / Diploma will be printed and dispatched by end May 2020.

We have also been authorised to re-print certificates for qualifications completed through ICB. We would like to request understanding and patience when it comes to re-print as re-prints will be our last priority.

Any reprints after all documents and requirements have been met will be actioned within 30 days of the request. For reprint requirements please follow this link: https://icbhelpdesk.freshdesk.com/support/solutions

Please note: Certificates will ONLY be sent out once COVID-19 regulations allow our team to return to work and it is deemed safe to do so.

 

Being BEE compliant will enable a business to obtain better contracts, in addition, it provides credibility for the company.  Training staff members is beneficial for the company.

 

There are a number of benefits for implementing B-BBEE within a company, but when training has occurred, there are more employable people as training has taken place and staff members have improved their skills competence.  One of the ways a company can improve its B-BBEE scorecard is to implement training, as training and development spend earns 20 points on the BEE scorecard.  In addition to the 20 points, companies are entitled to claim up to 40% on any staff training costs.

 

The general benefits of training are:

  • Increased job satisfaction and morale among employees.
  • Increased employee motivation.
  • Increased efficiencies in processes, resulting in financial gain.
  • Increased capacity to adopt new technologies and methods.
  • Increased innovation in strategies and products.
  • Reduced employee turnover.
  • Enhanced company image, e.g., conducting ethics training (not a good reason for ethics training!).
  • Risk management, e.g., training about sexual harassment, diversity training.

 

The following are typical reasons for employee training and development:

  • When a performance appraisal indicates performance improvement is needed.
  • To “benchmark” the status of improvement so far in a performance improvement effort.
  • As part of an overall professional development program.
  • As part of succession planning to help an employee be eligible for a planned change in role in the organization.
  • To “pilot”, or test, the operation of a new performance management system.
  • To train about a specific topic (see below):
    • Communications: The increasing diversity of today’s workforce brings a wide variety of languages and customs.
    • Computer skills: Computer skills are becoming a necessity for conducting administrative and office tasks.
    • Customer service: Increased competition in today’s global marketplace makes it critical that employees understand and meet the needs of customers.
    • Diversity: Diversity training usually includes an explanation about how people have different perspectives and views, and includes techniques to value diversity.
    • Ethics: Today’s society has increasing expectations about corporate social responsibility. Also, today’s diverse workforce brings a wide variety of values and morals to the workplace.
    • Human relations: The increased stresses of today’s workplace can include misunderstandings and conflict. Training can people to get along in the workplace.
    • Quality initiatives: Initiatives such as Total Quality Management, Quality Circles, benchmarking, etc., require basic training about quality concepts, guidelines and standards for quality, etc.
    • Safety: Safety training is critical where working with heavy equipment, hazardous chemicals, repetitive activities, etc., but can also be useful with practical advice for avoiding assaults, etc.
    • Sexual harassment: Sexual harassment training usually includes a careful description of the organization’s policies about sexual harassment, especially about what are inappropriate behaviours.

It is imperative though, to ensure that all training is recorded so that it can easily be submitted for the BEE audit.

 

How to benefit from training?

Skills development is one of the easiest elements to gain points.  Succeeding in this element will not only assist with the BEE score, but it will also assist the company with the skills that are required as well as potentially reducing unemployment.

  • 8-points can be earned if the company invests 6% of payroll in the training of black people.
  • An additional 4-points can be earned of 0.3% of the total payroll is spent on learning programmes for disabled black employees.
  • By participating in learnerships, apprenticeships or internships a company can claim and additional 4-points if 2.5% of the employees are enrolled on such programmes, and an additional 4 points if 2.5% of the company’s headcount are black unemployed learners.
  • Additional 5-bonus points can be earned if all the unemployed learners are gainfully employed on the conclusion of the learnership.

 

There are additional benefits under the latest codes that relate to training and development.  These are as follows:

  • The training costs of unemployed learners can be claimed.
  • The salaries of learners enrolled on learnerships, apprenticeships or internships can count towards training expenditure.
  • The cost of the Skills Development Facilitator can be claimed as a training expense.
  • 15% of training spend can consist of internal non-accredited training.
  • There is a R60 000.00 tax-break per participant registered on a learnership.

 

Therefore, to conclude, there are a number of incentives to train employed and non-employed persons.  There are a number of registered qualifications as well as short learning programmes offered by both the private providers as well as public institutions that can assist in meeting the company’s training needs.  The ICB has a number of registered learnerships that can assist companies in addressing the training and development requirements.

 

 

 

 

What is a learnership?

A learnership is a work-based learning programme that leads to a qualification that is registered in the National Qualifications Framework.  Learnerships are directly related to an occupation or field of work, for example, bookkeeping or office administration.  The aims of learnerships are to address the challenges of:

  • Decreasing employment;
  • Unequal access to education and training, and employment opportunities;
  • The effects of race, gender and geographical location on educational advancement;
  • and over and above the skills shortages in South Africa.

 

Who qualifies for a learnership?

Learnerships are available for those who have completed school, college or learning at other training institutions, or for those who are studying part-time.  Unemployed South Africans can participate in a learnership programme if there is an employer who is prepared to provide the required work experience.

 

What are the benefits of learnerships to employers?

As the learnerships are developed by industry for the industry, and in consultation with all stakeholders, the learning programmes and qualifications linked to these learnerships are relevant to the specific occupation.  When learners partake in a learnership there is a greater credibility of the qualifications as the employer has the assurance that the learners can demonstrate not only theory competence but practical competence as well.

 

As learnerships combine both practical a theory outcome of a qualification, they provide skilled people who:

  • tend to work more independently, need less supervision and possess enhanced problem-solving capabilities;
  • are motivated and strive to add value to the business;
  • are less likely to leave a company that takes an interest and invests in their personal and professional development;
  • entering into learning contracts with unemployed people contributes to building up the skills pool, from which employers may recruit relevant skills as needed;
  • have more skills. The more skills gained, the greater the productivity and the more meaningful the individual’s contribution to South Africa’s global competitiveness and to creating an environment conducive to investment.

 

By placing un-employed learners on a learnership, the employer has access to a wider pool of appropriately qualified workers who have developed skills that are relevant to the company’s specific work context.

 

Furthermore, there is an increased return on investment when implementing training initiatives.  Not only are there BEE benefits, but there are:

  • Higher returns from the Skills Levy and investment in training, due to transfer of learning to the job.
  • Increased grant disbursements from Skills Levy contributions. Many SETAs offer Learnership grants ranging from R 4 000 – R 40 000 per learner. However, the grants are subject to availability and are offered on a first come, first serve basis on the condition that the Learnership address a scarce skill in the sector.
  • Tax Incentives: SARS offers companies attractive tax incentives for participating in Learnerships. Tax Incentives are deductions on your taxable income that you can claim for each Learnership candidate that you have in your employment, once at the start of the Learnership, and once again at its completion.
    • For learnerships entered into after 1 October 2016 but before 1 April 2022:
      • The allowance will depend on the NQF (National Qualification Framework) level of the learnership. For NQF level 1-6, the employer can claim a tax allowance of R40,000 (R60,000 for disability) per year and NQF level 7-10, It can claim a tax allowance of R20,000 (R50,000 for disability) per year.
      • The employer can claim a R40,000 “completion allowance” for NQF level 1-6 (R60,000 for disability) and R20,000 for NQF level 7-10 (R50,000 for disability).
      • If the Learnership exceeds 24 months, then the completion allowance is multiplied by the number of consecutive 12-month periods within the duration of that learnership.

 

What are the benefits of learnerships for learners?

The following are the benefits of learnerships for learners:

  • Better employment opportunities afterwards;
  • Fixed-term employment contract for the duration of the Learnership;
  • Learnerships improve on the job performance so they are able to do things relevant to the job;
  • A nationally-recognised qualification that is relevant to the sector;
  • Earning a learner allowance for the duration of the Learnership.

 

What does a learner receive on completion?

During the Learnership, learners will be required to complete assignments, tasks and practical tests and projects. They will be formally assessed in the classroom and the workplace.
If all these assignments are completed successfully, they will be awarded an NQF-registered qualification, which is recognized nationally. They will receive a certificate stating the qualification and the area of skill development.

 

What is required to enter into a Learnership?

If a learner is accepted, he/she will need to sign two legal documents:

  • Learnership Agreement: this is an agreement signed by the learner, the organisation employing the learner, and the education provider offering the theoretical training component of the Learnership. This agreement clearly outlines the rights and responsibilities of all three parties.
  • Employment contract: this is a contract they will sign with the employer, which is only valid for the time period of the Learnership.

 

Can a Learnership be terminated?

An employer can terminate the contract of a Learnership if:

  • The duration specified in the Learnership agreement has expired;
  • The employer and learner have agreed in writing to terminate the Learnership agreement, or if there is no such agreement, the SETA that registered the agreement approves the termination; or
  • The learner is fairly dismissed for a reason related to the learner`s conduct or capacity as an employee.

 

What learnerships are offered through the ICB?

The ICB administers the following learnerships on behalf of Fasset:

  • Junior Bookkeeper Learnership
    1. National Certificate Bookkeeping – NQF 3
    2. Duration – 1 year
    3. Entry requirement – 16-years of age or NQF 2 qualification
  • Senior Bookkeeper Learnership
    1. Further Education and Training Certificate: Bookkeeping – NQF 4
    2. Duration – 1 year
    3. Entry requirement – simultaneous completion of Junior Bookkeeper learnership
  • Technical Financial Accountant Learnership
    1. National Diploma Technical Financial Accounting – NQF 5
    2. Duration – 2 years
    3. Entry requirements – simultaneous completion of the Junior and Senior Bookkeeper learnerships
  • Small Business Financial Management Learnership
    1. National Certificate Small Business Financial Management – NQF 4
    2. Duration – 1 year
    3. Entry requirements – NQF 3 qualification
  • Office Administration Learnership
    1. Certificate Office Administration – NQF 5
    2. Duration – 1 year
    3. Entry requirement – NQF 4 qualification
  • Senior Office Administration Learnership
    1. Higher Certificate Office Administration – NQF 5
    2. Duration – 2 years
    3. Entry requirement – simultaneous completion of Office Administration learnership
  • Public Sector Accounting Learnership
    1. National Certificate Public Sector Accounting – NQF 4
    2. Duration – 1 year
    3. Entry requirement – NQF 3 qualification
  • Technical Public Accountant Learnership
    1. National Diploma Public Sector Accounting – NQF 5
    2. Duration – 1 year
    3. Entry requirement – successful completion of Public Sector Accounting Learnership

 

Roles and responsibilities

The following are the roles and responsibilities of each party.

  • ICB
    • Marketing of learnerships which are under the auspices of the ICB.
    • Provide guidance and support to employers implementing ICB learnerships.
    • Apply or give advice on recognition of prior learning.
    • Register learners for theory and practical assessments.
    • Accredit theory skills development providers to offer the theory tuition towards the underpinning learnership qualifications.
    • Accredit workplace providers to offer the structured practical component of the learnership.
    • Conduct national theory assessments of the qualifications.
    • Conduct workplace assessment via the means of a detailed portfolio of evidence.
    • Register learners on the National Learner Records Database via Fasset.
    • Administer the award of the registered qualification.

 

  • SETAs
    • To register learnership agreements.
    • Promote learnerships across all levels and sectors.

 

  • Learners
    • Enter learnership agreement between the employer and skills development provider.
    • Actively participate in induction programmes.
    • Work for the employer form the duration of the learnership agreement.
    • Register with a skills development provider for the theory component of the learnership qualification.
    • Register with the ICB for the theory and practical assessments associated with the relevant qualification and learnership.
    • To be available for and participate in all theory instruction and structured work experience required for the completion of the learnership.
    • Adhere to all workplace policies and procedures.
    • Complete all documentation associated with the learnership and complete and submit a workplace portfolio of evidence for assessment.

 

  • Skills Development Provider
    • Ensure that they are accredited by the ICB to offer tuition towards the relevant qualification that underpins the learnership.
    • Ensure that they meet the quality assurance criteria set by the ICB.
    • Provide tuition in line with the outcomes of the modules of the relevant qualifications.
    • Enquire that learners are registered with the ICB for the national assessments.
    • Ensure that they are registered with the Department of Higher Education, Science and Technology.

 

  • Employer as a workplace provider
    • Attain accreditation with the ICB to offer the practical component of the learnership.
    • Appoint a mentor to the learner for the duration of the structured workplace component.
    • Implement a quality management system to manage:
      • Learner induction
      • Learner support
      • Mentoring
      • Performance management
    • Enter learnership agreement with the learner and accredited skills development provider.
    • Enter employment contract with the learner.
    • Comply with all applicable labour legislation.
    • Schedule and provider learner with appropriate training and exposure to the practical outcomes of the learnership as stipulated in the workplace portfolio of evidence available from the ICB.
    • Supervise the learner for the duration of the learnership agreement.
    • Release the learner for training and assessments applicable to the learnership.

 

In conclusion, learnerships are positive programmes that enhance the education and potential of those entering the workforce.

 

 

 

 

 

 

There are a number of learning options available and these are briefly discussed below.

Delivery type Description Advantages Disadvantages
Face-to-face delivery

 

The traditional classroom or face-to-face instruction is when the instructor and the students of an educational institution are in a place devoted to instruction and the teaching and learning take place at the same time.
  • You can ask questions.
  • You can discuss issues with fellow students.
  • There is ample opportunity for social interaction and support.
  • You have access to on-campus student facilities.
  • If you cannot keep up with the rest of the class, you will have to schedule extra classes, which could cost you extra money.
  • Due to time constraints in class, the lecturer cannot answer each and every student’s questions.
  • You will have to carry your textbooks to class every day.
Distance/correspondence

 

Distance learning is a method of studying in which lectures are broadcast or lessons are conducted by correspondence, without the student needing to attend a school or college.
  • You can usually also set your own pace of study.
  • It is your decision as to when and where you study.
  • It doesn’t matter where you live – you can gain a qualification from anywhere in the world.
  • As with a full-time qualification, students may find that they gain useful, transferable skills, such as planning and research.
  • A distance learning course often costs less than a full-time programme.
  • Distance learning requires self-motivation
  • Distance learning does not give you direct access to your instructor.
  • Distance learning is isolated.
  • Distance learning requires you to have constant, reliable access to technology.
  • Distance learning does not offer immediate feedback.
  • Distance learning does not always offer all the necessary courses online.
  • Distance learning may not be acknowledged by a specific employer.
  • Hidden costs.
  • Distance learning must be accredited.
  • Distance learning does not give students the opportunity to work on oral communication skills.
Online/e-learning

 

Online learning is education that takes place over the Internet. It is often referred to as “e- learning” among other terms. However, online learning is just one type of “distance learning” – the umbrella term for any learning that takes place across distance and not in a traditional classroom.
  • No need to travel, saving both time and money.
  • Whenever and wherever you like: early morning, while commuting or eating, during work breaks or in the evening. At home, in coffee shops, or on the train. Take a break anytime to give your mind a short rest.
  • Online learning usually includes pre-recorded videos.
  • No need to buy textbooks although some have optional texts.
  • You can speed up videos during easy parts, and slow them down to understand more difficult concepts.
  • You can pause videos while writing notes or re-watch them as often as necessary. Many courses also provide transcripts for their videos. If an interactive transcript is provided, you can click on a relevant section of the transcript to watch that part of the video.
  • If videos or transcripts can be downloaded to your device you will then have unlimited access to them.
  • In courses with dynamic discussion forums you can discuss issues with fellow students from all around the world.
  • Lack of accreditation and low quality.
  • Little or no face-to-face interaction.
  • More work.
  • Intense requirement for self-discipline.
  • Even more intense requirement for self-direction.
Blended

 

Blended learning is an approach to education that combines online educational materials and opportunities for interaction online with traditional place-based classroom methods. It requires the physical presence of both teacher and student, with some elements of student control over time, place, path, or pace.
  • Round-the-clock access to training resources.
  • A personalized training experience.
  • Better communication and collaborative learning.
  • Track participants’ skill and performance development.
  • Cost-effective training strategy.
  • The technology challenge – Infrastructure.
  • The technology challenge – Mentality.
  • Pace of advancement.
  • Negative impact on teachers – Overwork.
  • Negative impact on students  – Cognitive load.
  • The plagiarism and credibility problem.
Self-study

 

Self-studying, which involves studying without direct supervision or attendance in a classroom, is a valuable way to learn, and is quickly growing in popularity among parents and students.
  • Choose your own pace, materials, methods, everything is up to you.
  • Less stressed about failing in front of another person.
  • You don’t pay the teacher.
  • Its neither location constrained or time-bound.
  • Can take place from the comfort of anywhere.
  • Cheap or free.
  • You set the pace.
  • You can do it at any time.
  • No self-discipline.
  • No face-to-face interaction.
  • Lack of flexibility.
  • Lack of input from trainers.
  • Slow evolution.
  • Good e-learning is difficult to do.
  • Lack of transformational power.
  • No peripheral benefits.

 

Congratulations to the top students listed below for achieving 90% and higher in your November 2019 ICB exams!

 

Stacey Hunt CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 90%
Charlotte Swanepoel FRRF Fin Accountant: Financial Reporting and Regulatory Framework Academy Training Group 90%
Bianka Naude BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control IBTC – Sandton Correspondence 90%
Mandla Nkosi MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Unigrad College 90%
Angelique Vermaak MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems The Academy of Commerce and Accounting 90%
Cherelee Martin FRRF Fin Accountant: Financial Reporting and Regulatory Framework CTU Training – Vereeniging 90%
Liané Herbst FMCL Financial Management and Control Incredible Skills 90%
Jaco Leonard CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Home Study College 90%
Charlize Van Staden MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Unigrad College 90%
Susanna Kinnear BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control SA College of Home Study 90%
Anna Engelbrecht CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 90%
Naeema Brenner CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SACOB – South African College of Business 90%
Lize-marie Vermeulen ITRT TFA: Income Tax Returns SACOB – South African College of Business 90%
Marlein Van Dyk FRRF Fin Accountant: Financial Reporting and Regulatory Framework Self studying 90%
Lesego Machabela FNST Financial Statements Self studying 90%
Melandri Van Reede van Oudtshoorn CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SACOB – South African College of Business 90%
Jeanette Oosthuizen CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SA College of Home Study 90%
Sphephile Motsa CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SA College of Home Study 90%
Anne-marie Gerber CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 90%
Annelie Olivier FNST Financial Statements Self studying 90%
Ana-Alicia Vaughan CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Centurion Academy – Rustenburg 90%
Natasha Maccario MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Damelin – Randburg 90%
Thanduxolo Andrias CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Damelin – Boksburg 90%
Mpho Marobane CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Damelin – Boksburg 90%
Bathabile Zitha MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Damelin – Nelspruit 90%
Nhlalala Baloyi FNST Financial Statements Boston – Braamfontein 90%
Lizette Van Der Merwe ITRT TFA: Income Tax Returns Self studying 90%
Natelee Brett BSL2 Business Literacy 2 Boston – Umhlanga 90%
Tina Viljoen CPBK Jnr Bookkeeper: Computerised Bookkeeping Damelin – Boksburg 90%
Nerisa Mohundass BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Sage South Africa – Johannesburg 90%
Nerisa Mohundass BSL2 Business Literacy 2 Sage South Africa – Johannesburg 90%
Someshnee Balgobind CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Damelin – Boksburg 90%
Doriann Schroder BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Damelin – Bramley 90%
Audra Jonathan CPBK Jnr Bookkeeper: Computerised Bookkeeping Skills Academy Supported Learning 90%
Wilmarie Steenkamp MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Incredible Skills 90%
Melessa Lutchman BSL3 Business Literacy 3 SACOB – South African College of Business 90%
Helga February FNST Financial Statements Self studying 90%
Anel Croucamp PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns Damelin – Cape Town Correspondence 90%
Celimpilo Ndzimandze FNST Financial Statements Mananga Centre 90%
Jeandrie Roesch CPBK Jnr Bookkeeper: Computerised Bookkeeping Incredible Skills 90%
Inge Lamprecht BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Academic Institute of Exellence- Correspondence 90%
Elizna Swanepoel PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns Centurion Akademy – Irene 90%
Noxolo Nkosi CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Damelin – Nelspruit 90%
Lorainne Muller BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Self studying 90%
Gillian Pyle BSL1 Business Literacy 1 SACOB – South African College of Business 90%
Danielle Joubert BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Skills Academy Supported Learning 90%
Marshé Van Geems PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns Centurion Academy – Rustenburg 90%
Sandy Francisco BSL3 Business Literacy 3 SA College of Home Study 90%
Sandy Francisco BSL1 Business Literacy 1 SA College of Home Study 90%
Sandy Francisco BSL2 Business Literacy 2 SA College of Home Study 90%
Deborah Roberts BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Oxbridge Academy 90%
Phumudzo Mubvafhi BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Workplace Intergrated Training Solutions 90%
Nicole Fredericks BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Workplace Intergrated Training Solutions 90%
Bianca Nagel CRPS Fin Accountant: Corporate Strategy Damelin – Boksburg 91%
Elizabeth Neethling ITRT TFA: Income Tax Returns Self studying 91%
Loami Myburgh ITRT TFA: Income Tax Returns IBTC – Cape Town Correspondence 91%
Keagen Ramandhar MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Damelin – Durban Overport 91%
Desiree Morgadinho BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control Walvis Bay Learning Hub – Correspondence 91%
Anzel De Villiers FRRF Fin Accountant: Financial Reporting and Regulatory Framework IBTC – Sandton Correspondence 91%
Shaun Tsatsi FNST Financial Statements Amilak Training Center 91%
Adele Smit CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 91%
Margareth Ntunga BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control MSC Business College – Louis Trichardt 91%
Cheryll-ann Mew FMCL Financial Management and Control CTU Training – Port Elizabeth 91%
Ntebogeng Khethelo FMCL Financial Management and Control CTU Training – Potchefstroom 91%
Maria Labuschagne ITRT TFA: Income Tax Returns MSC Business College – Queenstown Correspondence 91%
Lindiwe Mashego CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Damelin – Nelspruit 91%
Innocent Kombedzai CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 91%
Natelee Brett BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Boston – Umhlanga 91%
Esna Marais BSL3 Business Literacy 3 Open Learning Group – Durban Correspondence 91%
Esna Marais BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Open Learning Group – Durban Correspondence 91%
Esna Marais BSL2 Business Literacy 2 Open Learning Group – Durban Correspondence 91%
Bianca De Jager FNST Financial Statements MSC Business College – Rustenburg 91%
Suzanne Snyders PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns SACOB – South African College of Business 91%
Lois Van Der Westhuizen BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SA College of Home Study 91%
Nomusa Hlabangane FNST Financial Statements Transcollege 91%
Samantha Bastiaan PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns False Bay TVET College – Fish Hoek 91%
Precious Sithole FNST Financial Statements Unigrad College 91%
Thabile Malaza PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns ATTI – Nelspruit 91%
Meagan Durham BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Academic Institute of Exellence- Correspondence 91%
Meagan Durham BSL2 Business Literacy 2 Academic Institute of Exellence- Correspondence 91%
Marcia Vermeulen CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Centurion Akademy – Irene 91%
Duwayne Beukes BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SA College of Home Study 91%
Sharon Chow BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Workplace Intergrated Training Solutions 91%
Michael Mc Guinness BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control Saber Solutions 91%
Louise Rossouw CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SACOB – South African College of Business 91%
Natasja Blignaut BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SA College of Home Study 91%
Natasha Brandon BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SACOB – South African College of Business 91%
Jacqueline Nel BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Self studying 91%
Michael Ferreira CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Damelin – Nelspruit 91%
Tanya Heyneke BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SACOB – South African College of Business 91%
Mariska De Jager BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Intec College – Head Office 91%
Unathi Sani BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Damelin – Boksburg 92%
Andre Laubscher CMGT Cost and Management Accounting The Academy of Commerce and Accounting – Correspondence 92%
Loami Myburgh BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control IBTC – Cape Town Correspondence 92%
Michelle Denning FNST Financial Statements SACOB – South African College of Business 92%
Clarissa Govender BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control Self studying 92%
Ntlatla Mdhluli MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Boston – Benoni 92%
Lee-anne Smith FMCL Financial Management and Control Incredible Skills 92%
Kim Loder MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems HC College 92%
Mapontso Kekana MGMT Management Boston – Johannesburg City 92%
Veronica Vermeulen FNST Financial Statements UniCollege 92%
Busisiwe Mtshali MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Damelin – Durban Overport 92%
Michaela Moodley MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Unigrad College 92%
Melandri Van Reede van Oudtshoorn FNST Financial Statements SACOB – South African College of Business 92%
Marisa Bezuidenhout CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 92%
Hester Loock CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 92%
Fiona Shaik Mahomed BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control Self studying 92%
Shannon Lee Grose CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Academy of York 92%
Carmen Van Niekerk CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SACOB – South African College of Business 92%
Lerina Weideman CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Academic Institute of Exellence- Correspondence 92%
Konde Wanga MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Damelin – Braamfontein 92%
Tsakani Sibiya MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Damelin – Nelspruit 92%
Theunis Strydom BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control Self studying 92%
Reyno Kilian CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SA College of Home Study 92%
Nicole Janse Van Rensburg BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Centurion Academy – Centurion Correspondence 92%
Diane Nsengiyumva BSL3 Business Literacy 3 Damelin – Pietermaritzburg 92%
Tracy-kim Smit BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SACOB – South African College of Business 92%
Melessa Lutchman BSL1 Business Literacy 1 SACOB – South African College of Business 92%
Melessa Lutchman BSL2 Business Literacy 2 SACOB – South African College of Business 92%
Helga February CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 92%
Jeandré Erasmus CMGT Cost and Management Accounting UniCollege 92%
Thusha Mathonsi CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Damelin – Nelspruit 92%
Mutunda Shindani BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Hospitality and Commercial College (HACC) – cash acc 92%
Dawie Rankin BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SA College of Home Study 92%
Maureen Rooke PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns SACOB – South African College of Business 92%
Janine Paulissen BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Damelin – Cape Town Correspondence 92%
Rabia Kadwa BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SACOB – South African College of Business 92%
Jeanine Coetzer BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Boston – Ladysmith 92%
Christina Wilken BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SACOB – South African College of Business 92%
Nadia Badenhorst BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Skills Academy Supported Learning 92%
Meagan Mustard BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Milpark Education – Correspondence 92%
Phumelela Mdlalose BSL2 Business Literacy 2 Sage South Africa – Johannesburg 92%
Tadius Tuhwe BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Pinetown Institute of Technology 92%
Noleen Marais MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Damelin – Randburg 93%
Nicole Watson MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems SACOB – South African College of Business 93%
Michelle Roos CMGT Cost and Management Accounting IBTC – Cape Town Correspondence 93%
Bronwyn Coetzee MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems IBTC – Sandton Correspondence 93%
Marcelle Meiburg BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control SA College of Home Study 93%
Yvette Espag FNST Financial Statements SA College of Home Study 93%
Shannon Lee Grose FNST Financial Statements Academy of York 93%
Neikita Chimanzi MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems IBTC – Sandton Correspondence 93%
Lee-ann Butler CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SA College of Home Study 93%
Skylla Gattinger CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SACOB – South African College of Business 93%
Katleho Leuta FMCL Financial Management and Control CTU Training – Auckland Park 93%
Noxolo Mgcina MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Damelin – Braamfontein 93%
Christine Pratley CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Boston – Krugersdorp 93%
Nonduduzo Khoza MGMT Management Richfield – Witbank 93%
Chantelle Grobler CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SA College of Home Study 93%
Kim Hough CPBK Jnr Bookkeeper: Computerised Bookkeeping Edge Business School 93%
Elsje Lubbe CMGT Cost and Management Accounting MSC Business College – Klerksdorp Correspondence 93%
Anika Joubert PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns Damelin – Braamfontein Correspondence 93%
Diane Nsengiyumva BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Damelin – Pietermaritzburg 93%
Diane Nsengiyumva BSL2 Business Literacy 2 Damelin – Pietermaritzburg 93%
Malith Gunasekara PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns False Bay TVET College – Fish Hoek 93%
Kathleen Botha PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns Damelin – Braamfontein Correspondence 93%
Alize Botha CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Centurion Akademy – Irene 93%
Annamarie Coetzee BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Academy of York 93%
Jeanette Atkinson BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SACOB – South African College of Business 93%
Jeanine De Klerk BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Skills Academy Supported Learning 93%
Phumelela Mdlalose BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Sage South Africa – Johannesburg 93%
Cuma Zwane BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Workplace Intergrated Training Solutions 93%
Cheryl Sunderpersadh BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control Qualitas Career Academy – Newcastle 94%
Natalie De Rapper CMGT Cost and Management Accounting The Academy of Commerce and Accounting 94%
Melanie Sinclair PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns SA College of Home Study 94%
Sphephile Motsa FNST Financial Statements SA College of Home Study 94%
Nadja Rosenberg CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 94%
Chanel Rodrigues CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SA College of Home Study 94%
Coreen Gous CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Boston – Welkom 94%
Hlegere Kgalema CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Centurion Academy – Witbank 94%
Mandisa Ncetani BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control Self studying 94%
Sabitha Sueratan CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SACOB – South African College of Business 94%
Thulile Siwele CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 94%
Elliot Ngaiso CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 94%
Margaret Vushe FNST Financial Statements Mananga Centre 94%
Emmanuel Chirambo BSL3 Business Literacy 3 Varsity Institute of Science & Technology 94%
Emmanuel Chirambo BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Varsity Institute of Science & Technology 94%
Emmanuel Chirambo BSL2 Business Literacy 2 Varsity Institute of Science & Technology 94%
San-Mari Coetzee PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns SACOB – South African College of Business 94%
Amrisha Raghubir CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Damelin – Durban Overport 95%
Karanagie Pather CMGT Cost and Management Accounting SACOB – South African College of Business 95%
Malcolm Reddy MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Damelin – Durban Overport 95%
Hermanus Grobler CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Life Skills Facilitators 95%
Ishan Singh BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control Self studying 95%
Christelle Venter FNST Financial Statements UniCollege 95%
Wa Mukendi La Reine Wanga MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Damelin – Braamfontein 95%
Viresh Deochand CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 95%
Bonita Willemse BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Self studying 95%
Leeann Naidoo BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Damelin – Cape Town Correspondence 95%
Hafiza Kallan PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns Fachs College 95%
Ethan Lutchmia BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SACOB – South African College of Business 95%
Melissa Fourie BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SACOB – South African College of Business 95%
Michelle Price CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 96%
Alicia Gehring CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 96%
Lizette Van Der Merwe FNST Financial Statements Self studying 96%
Kamisha Naidoo BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Home Study College 96%
Stephan Kleingeld BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Home Study College 96%
Megan Van Der Velde PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns SA College of Home Study 96%
Belinde Hoffman BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SACOB – South African College of Business 96%
Alucia Smith BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control SA College of Home Study 97%
Lesley Hockly FNST Financial Statements SACOB – South African College of Business 97%
Rene Brown CMGT Cost and Management Accounting IBTC – Cape Town Correspondence 97%
Caytlin Booysen FMCL Financial Management and Control CTU Training – Stellenbosch 97%
Zita Rodrigues FNST Financial Statements Self studying 97%
Karin Louw CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Self studying 97%
Karin Louw FNST Financial Statements Self studying 97%
Marjoleen Strydom FNST Financial Statements Self studying 97%
Maureen Rooke BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance SACOB – South African College of Business 97%
Natasha Van Graan BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Academy of York 97%
Bernadette De Swardt BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control Self studying 98%
Believe Mastock MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Sedco College – Johannesburg 98%
Chikhulupiriro Ambali MACS Fin Accountant: Management Accounting and Control Systems Self studying 98%
Meike Dörgeloh BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Walvis Bay Learning Hub – Correspondence 99%
Rosanne Raman BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Intec College – Head Office 99%

Congratulations to the top students listed below for achieving 90% and higher in your October 2019 ICB exams!

 

Natasha Roos BLAC TFA: Business Law & Accounting Control Incredible Skills 90%
Busisiwe Goduka CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Port Elizabeth TVET College 90%
Sikelelwa Gaxamba CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Port Elizabeth TVET College 90%
Jo-anne Prinsloo BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Exemption 90%
Lesang Metswamere FNST Financial Statements Centurion Akademy – Irene 90%
Gabsile Dlamini BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Mananga Centre 90%
Natasha Wilding BSL3 Business Literacy 3 Centurion Academy – Witbank 90%
Natasha Wilding BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Centurion Academy – Witbank 90%
Natasha Wilding BSL2 Business Literacy 2 Centurion Academy – Witbank 90%
Micaela De Brito BSL3 Business Literacy 3 CTU Training – Vereeniging 90%
Micaela De Brito BSL1 Business Literacy 1 CTU Training – Vereeniging 90%
Micaela De Brito BSL2 Business Literacy 2 CTU Training – Vereeniging 90%
Estie Meintjes BSL2 Business Literacy 2 CTU Training – Boksburg 90%
Ashley Tonkin BSL3 Business Literacy 3 CTU Training – Pretoria 90%
Ashley Tonkin BSL1 Business Literacy 1 CTU Training – Pretoria 90%
Ashley Tonkin BSL2 Business Literacy 2 CTU Training – Pretoria 90%
Marcia Vermeulen FNST Financial Statements Centurion Akademy – Irene 90%
Zandile Lubede FNST Financial Statements Unigrad College 91%
Salome Samudeni PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns Computer and Careers – Rustenburg 91%
Sibonile Madonsela BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Damelin – Braamfontein 91%
Mndabazi Phiri CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Unigrad College 91%
Ntombebongo Gaxamba CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Port Elizabeth TVET College 91%
Tashney Mc Quire FNST Financial Statements Centurion Akademy – Irene 91%
Deneesha Naidoo CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Durban University of Technology 91%
Karabo Nyofane CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Centurion Academy – Centurion 91%
Sanele Mncina CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Mananga Centre 91%
Edmundo Zwalo CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Unigrad College 91%
Tiffany Ravenscroft BSL3 Business Literacy 3 CTU Training – Vereeniging 91%
Tiffany Ravenscroft BSL1 Business Literacy 1 CTU Training – Vereeniging 91%
Tiffany Ravenscroft BSL2 Business Literacy 2 CTU Training – Vereeniging 91%
Estie Meintjes BSL1 Business Literacy 1 CTU Training – Boksburg 91%
Thami Masemene CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Charis City College – Pretoria 91%
Precious Ndlovu BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance Jaylee Financial and Advisory Services 91%
Forbes Museza CPBK Jnr Bookkeeper: Computerised Bookkeeping Charis City College – Pretoria 91%
Lungile Ngwenya BSL1 Business Literacy 1 Boston – Braamfontein 91%
Nthabeleng Tsolo PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns Computer and Careers – Rustenburg 91%
Zandile Lubede CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Unigrad College 92%
Mndabazi Phiri FNST Financial Statements Unigrad College 92%
Aviwe Isaac CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Port Elizabeth TVET College 92%
Samitha Singh CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Careers 2000 – Chatsworth 92%
Shamistha Soogreem CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Durban University of Technology 92%
Ntobeko Khumalo CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Durban University of Technology 92%
Renaied Retief CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Centurion Academy – Centurion 92%
Natalia Roach BSL1 Business Literacy 1 CTU Training – Roodepoort 92%
Kopano Tau PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns Computer and Careers – Rustenburg 92%
Goitsemodimo Mokale PMSR Jnr Bookkeeper: Payroll & monthly SARS returns Computer and Careers – Rustenburg 92%
Michael Ferreira FNST Financial Statements Damelin – Nelspruit 92%
Shivani Susai CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Careers 2000 – Chatsworth 93%
Andre Viljoen CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Boston – Bedfordview 93%
Carma Loots CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Centurion Academy – Centurion 93%
Bronwyn Adams BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance CTU Training – Boksburg 93%
Lindokuhle Malaza CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Durban University of Technology 94%
Timothy Wattrus BSL1 Business Literacy 1 CTU Training – Stellenbosch 94%
Grizelda Pretorius CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Centurion Academy – Centurion 95%
Lushane Lawrence BKTB Bookkeeping to Trial Balance BDCE 95%
Wilmarie Steenkamp CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Incredible Skills 96%
Chantel Mallinson CMGT Cost and Management Accounting Damelin – Port Elizabeth 98%

Amazing news for our ICB students!  Growth Institute has an opportunity for ICB registered students to join their Accelerator™ Program.

The Accelerator™ Program is rapidly growing.  This is an amazing opportunity for any student who meets the following requirements

  • Must be between 18 and 25 years old
  • Must have passed at least a level 3 program at ICB
  • Must have an intention to enrol for levels 4 or 5 at ICB
  • Must be able to come to our campus for the duration of the program
  • Must be currently unemployed
  • Must be willing to come to an admissions board interview
  • Must be willing to meet with prospective employers

This program is a unique Learnership and Placement Program that they run for a number of their corporate clients.  They will, from time to time, announce a number of bursaries for the program.  The total bursary value for each student is R 41 000 and includes:

  • Books
  • Class fees
  • Exam fees
  • Participation in their unique WRAP™ (Work Readiness and Placement) Program.

 

If you meet the above requirements, click here for more information:

http://www.growthinstitute.co.za/2020%20Special%20ICB%20and%20CTH%20Offer.pdf

Congratulations to the top students listed below for achieving 90% and higher in your September 2019 ICB exams!

Kashmira Dayal CMGT 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Durban Overport 95%
Natalie Harris CMGT 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Cape Town City 94%
Courtney Sears FNST 07-Sep-2019 Edge Business School 93%
Mohamed Dawood FNST 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Durban Overport 93%
Lydia Colaco ITRT 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Boksburg 93%
Cheznique Olsen ITRT 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Boksburg 93%
Navisha Naidoo CMGT 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Centurion 92%
Helena Botha BSL2 09-Sep-2019 CTU Training – Roodepoort 91%
Helena Botha BSL1 09-Sep-2019 CTU Training – Roodepoort 91%
Vanitha Narainsamy BSL1 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Durban Overport 91%
Rebecca Sonia Brown FNST 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Durban Overport 91%
Ashlyn Jackson BLAC 09-Sep-2019 Boston – Rosebank 91%
Magdalene Michael CMGT 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Durban Overport 91%
Lucia Maass CMGT 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Durban Overport 90%
Mokgadi Serumula CMGT 07-Sep-2019 Damelin – Centurion 90%