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Level: 3

Location: Ilkeston

Years: 1

Weeks: 35

Hours: 3.00

Start: 14/09/2016

Days / Times: Wednesday 17:30 to 20:30

Tuition (£): 390.00*

Interview: Y

Course Summary

This City & Guilds course is delivered at our purpose-built workshop in Ilkeston. The course will provide you with knowledge of advanced concepts and skills in welding. You will learn various methods of MIG welding processes.

The course takes 32 weeks to complete, in three-hour sessions. It involves a mixture of classroom and workshop sessions.

Entry requirements

You need to have taken the City & Guilds Level 2 MIG Welding Awareness course.

Please note that demand is high for this course and we strongly recommend that you contact the course leader before enrolling to avoid any disappointment.

Course Content

The course covers advanced practical skills and technical knowledge in standard welding techniques. You will learn in our purpose-built welding facility.

How will I be assessed?

The course consists of continuous assessments over five assignments as well as a final online examination that contains 30 questions from the awarding body.

Are there any additional costs or specialist equipment required?

You will  need safety equipment – overalls and boots – in line with College requirements. 

What can I do after this course?

Further study 

You can consider the BTEC National Diploma or Subsidiary Diploma in Engineering.

Careers

You can advance your career in any job role that requires welding.

 

* Tuition - This figure is the fee to be paid if you are not entitled to any concessions.
*** Co-Tuition - This figure is the fee to be paid if you are entitled to any partial concessions.

This course is run at the Ilkeston Campus

About Ilkeston »

Pete Szabo

Pete Szabo

Shy student engineer Pete “grew” to enjoy distinguished police career

Shy student engineer Pete "grew" to enjoy distinguished police career. Retired police officer Pete Szabo was "painfully shy" and not "particularly bookish" as a young man...yet he went on to hold some of the most senior positions in the Derbyshire force.

And, looking back, he credits his early training in an entirely different field at Derby College with broadening his skills, as he "grew" to pass his police training course with the second highest mark. When he retired at the end of October, Pete, 52, had operational oversight of 680 officers and police staff, yet in the mid-1980s he worked as a laboratory technician in Belper.

While Pete was with solid fuel business TI Parkray, he studied on release for a day-and-a half-a week, over four years, at Derby College. He gained his ONC and HNC engineering qualifications with passes and merits. And his time at Derby College helped lay the foundations when he decided to change career and apply for the police.

Pete progressed through the ranks, from PC, to becoming the youngest Sergeant at the time in Derbyshire, to Inspector and Chief Inspector. At one stage he headed Learning and Development for forces across the East Midlands.

He retired as Chief Inspector and Operations Manager for the Derbyshire force. Pete is currently studying for a Chartered Management Institute (CMI) Level 5 qualification and said he intends to keep on learning.

For me, college was great. I was painfully shy at that stage and it helped me grow as a person, through meeting and learning from people from a wide range of backgrounds and different ages and cultures, and from various sections of industry like Rolls-Royce.



It gave me an early idea of public speaking and it gave me an insight into the academic world. I'm not the most bookish of people but I came out of my police training course with the second highest mark.


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