This qualification provides learners with the skills and knowledge needed to manage practice and lead others inLeadership for Health and Social Care Services (Adults' Management) Wales and Northern Ireland It covers a wide range of subjects, including: leading professional practice, health and safety and risk management, safeguarding and developing professional supervision practice.
This qualification is suitable for Assistant Managers and Deputy Managers working in adult health and social are settings , who are looking to progress their career.
It is also appropriate for Managers who have not yet achieved a vocational qualification at this level.
This a nationally recognised qualification gained in the workplace. It is based on National Occupational Standards, which are standards written by employers and experts in your industry.
When you achieve your qualification it will prove that you can work to the standards expected by employers in your industry. Your qualification will show you are competent to do a job and have the skills, knowledge and understanding needed to do it well.
Diplomas are work based qualifications, so you should choose a qualification that best matches the type of work you already carry out, or expect to carry out in the future. Students should be in working in registered Health and social care setting in management capacity
Important Information on the Full Fee - Please note that this fee is the 1st year only. Fees will apply for each year of a course.
The two largest English GCSE exam boards have said they will no longer offer GCSE courses in Northern Ireland.
The change will come into effect for pupils beginning GCSE courses in September 2016.
About a quarter of courses taken by pupils in Northern Ireland are taken through the AQA and OCR exam boards.
In England, pupils beginning GCSEs in September will move to a numerical results system, where nine is the highest grade and one the lowest.
However, in November 2015, Education Minister John O'Dowd decided to maintain A*-G grades in Northern Ireland.
AQA and OCR have said they will not operate two separate grading systems.
As a result, both have decided not to offer any more GCSEs in Northern Ireland.
Mr O'Dowd said: "It is very disappointing that some organisations are choosing to put commercial interests ahead of the needs of our young people.
"However, this response by some awarding organisations is not unforeseen."
Dermot Mullan, the principal of Our Lady and St Patrick's College in Belfast, said the move would create many problems for schools.
"We have almost a quarter of our GCSEs through those exam boards at present," he said.
"We are going to have to find an alternative examination board, and that means for staff that new specifications will have to be resourced and prepared for.
"We have built up a long relationship with AQA and OCR over 20 years.
"Being insular and looking in on ourselves with examination boards isn't a good thing for staff, schools, children and Northern Ireland."
In 2015, 25.1% of GCSEs studied by Northern Irish pupils were through the AQA, OCR, Edexcel or WJEC exam boards - which equates to about 43,000 GCSE entries.
The vast majority of those exams were taken through AQA and OCR.
About 128,000 GCSEs - 74.9% - were taken through the NI Council for Curriculum, Examinations and Assessment (CCEA).
As a result, schools will now have to offer almost all their GCSE courses through CCEA, although some may use WJEC, which is also retaining the A*-G grading.
In a statement to the BBC, Pearson, which owns the Edexcel exams, said that they had "not made a decision yet" on whether to offer a separate alphabetical grade system for Northern Ireland.
Pupils who are currently studying GCSEs under AQA and OCR will not be affected as transitional arrangements will be put in place for them.
The two boards will continue to offer A-Level courses in Northern Ireland.