|Qualification||Proficiency Award 4|
|Payment Options||Upfront & Payment Plans|
|Delivery||Online & Correspondence|
Successful completion of this course may assist the student to gain employment in the following fields: Health Club Manager, Recreation Officer, Technical Officer, Marketing Manager, Recreation/Fitness Consultant, Vocational Trainer.
Since this is a self-paced learning program, the student can study at a rate according to their ability and capabilities. This course may be studied over 3 years or less on a full time basis, or up to 8 years on a part time basis.
Brief outlines of Selected Modules:
Leisure Management I
Develop Marketing Skills for the Leisure Industry
During this course you will learn to develop strategies to market recreation facilities or services. The course shows you how to do things such as: Develop marketing and promotions to maintain or increase business; Manage the delivery of a service to ensure customer satisfaction; Monitor a membership database to ensure return business and Manage complaints.
Leisure Management II
(HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT FOR THE LEISURE INDUSTRY). Develops management strategies for human resources in a recreation or fitness service, or facility. People are a key resource for any business. This course develops an understanding of important human resource issues such as work schedules, developing a team approach, team performance, staff recruitment, evaluating staff performance, and communication between staff. Builds on Leisure Management I, but can stand alone.
Leisure Management III
(ADMINISTRATIVE AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT FOR THE LEISURE INDUSTRY) Develop management strategies for clerical and financial operations in a recreation or fitness environment. Keeping accurate and efficient financial records is paramount for successful business. During this course you will learn to develop strategies for manageing clerical and financial aspects for a recreation facility or service. The course covers financial records, budgets, legal reporting, liasing, managing documents, forming a resource library, and using informaiton technology.
Leisure Management IV
This module will enable the learner to develop management policy, procedural, and planning aspects of a recreation oriented service or facility. This course covers policy development and management, meeting operational procedures, planning process managment, meeting and conference management as well as supervising reports.
Human Health & Fitness I
There are 8 lessons as follows:
Human Biology I
There are 6 lessons as follows:
Leisure Facility Management I
This comprehensive introductory course focuses on the management and development of recreational facilities (eg. Leisure centres, Swim Centres, Sporting complexes, Gymnasiums, Health clubs etc.) Over 13 lessons, it deals with both day to day management as well as more broad based planning, development and redevelopment.
Leisure Facility Management II
Half of this course focuses on facility design and the other half on managing maintenance of a facility. Students are assumed to have some broad experience or knowledge in Leisure Facility Management (Managing daily use is covered in far more detail in the first course, but not in this one).
There are 8 lessons as follows:
Biochemistry is the chemistry of living things. This
introductory course concentrates on the chemistry of either animals or
plants. Some secondary school chemistry will be helpful though it
is not essential. Lessons cover biochemical substances and
terms, carbohydrates, lipids, amino acids, proteins,
metabolism, the nitrogen cycle, photosynthesis, respiration,
transpiration, acidity and alkalinity, nutrition, hormones,
chemical analysis and biochemical applications in the
There are 11 lessons with a written assignment to be submitted at the end of each lesson as follows:
1. Introduction to Training – Communication
2. Understanding Learning
3. Determining Training Requirements in The Workplace
4. Commencing Training
5. Developing a Lesson Plan
6. Assessment and Evaluation of Training Programs
7. Training Aids
8. One-To-One Training
9. Motivation Skills and Techniques
10. Promoting Training
11. Assessor Training
Workplace Health and Safety
An important subject area applicable to all industries. This
course covers the following topics:
* Introduction to workplace health and safety, procedures, duty of care
* Handling chemicals, including pesticides, cleaning chemicals, explosives, petrol
* Handling equipment: tools and machinery
* Handling objects: lifting, manual handling
* Standards and rules: safety audits, codes of practice
* Signs and signals: communicating in the presence of noise, eye problems, hazardous chemicals
We live in a society where the pressures of daily living are high with financial expenses, personal and work commitments, and mortgage and rental obligations. Then there are the unexpected life challenges that also get thrown our way. With this in mind the thought of taking on study can be daunting for most people. Here at Learning Cloud we understand that life doesn’t run in a straight line it has many ups and downs.
As an enrolled student at Learning Cloud, you are entitled to access a variety of non-academic support services from the Student Services Unit. These supports are designed to walk beside you throughout your studies they will assist you in life’s ups and downs to provide you the best opportunity to successfully complete your chosen course.
STUDENT SERVICES PROGRAMS INCLUDE:
Want more information about financial and student support? Fill out the enquiry form to the right and a study consultant will contact you with the details you need.
How will this course advance my career?
Learning Cloud programs have been developed in response to industry demand and are specifically designed to equip graduates with work-ready skills. Each participant will be trained and assessed in theory and in practical tasks and Real-world exercises are used throughout the program.
Studies prove, time and again, that college-educated workers earn more than those with only a high school qualification. College graduates often enjoy additional benefits, including greater job opportunities and promotions. Though the proof for greater earning potential exists, some might wonder whether the cost of the education warrants the overall expense in the long run.
College Graduate vs. Non-Graduate Earnings
The National Centre for Education Statistics (NCES) analyses employee earnings data biennially, according to education level. Findings indicate that workers with a qualification earn significantly more than those without. Since the mid-1980s, education has played a large part in potential wages, with bachelor's degree holders taking home an average of 66% more than those with only a high school diploma do. While college-educated workers' wages have increased over the past two decades, those with only a high school education have seen decreases in annual salaries in the same time period (nces.ed.gov).
How else will I benefit from studying with Learning Cloud?