Indian Environment Network

Paryavaran.com-Gateway to Indian Environment Market

NEBOSH stands for ‘National Examination Board in Occupational Safety and Health’. NEBOSH doesn’t provide health and safety training courses; in its place it provides syllabus, exams and assignment to Accredited Course Providers, such as GWG, who in turn provide training courses to make candidates for NEBOSH educations.

Each year over 30,000 students / professional take a course that leads to a NEBOSH requirement, and courses are offered in 33 countries around the world – so if this is somewhat that you are since you’re not alone! NEBOSH certificates range from early Health and Safety at Work Qualification to the expert safety specialist level NEBOSH Diploma. If you’re not sure what NEBOSH skills is right for you, this virtual cooperating quiz which will help you choosing.

Special Offer:

Choose your own career track in safety that suits you at Nebosh course in Mumbai.  For NEBOSH IGC is the core part and on achievement candidates can growth and obtain either the General, Fire or Construction NEBOSH Certificate by finishing other units; or specify in Oil and Gas or Environmental options.  Choose what you want to learn and then choose how you want to with our class room or Virtual classroom, distance education.

Nebosh in Mumbai at GWG accredited and globally recognized safety management courses from NEBOSH, IOSH and other internationally standard bodies to give you the reasonable edge as a safety professional.

Views: 21

Attachments:

Reply to This

Paryavaran.com -online webportal to network and do business and philanthropy with Indian Environment Organizations and Professionals


Notes

Network of Indian Environment Professionals LLC

Created by Chandra Kishore Feb 5, 2010 at 3:22pm. Last updated by Chandra Kishore Jul 24, 2014.

Notes Home

Created by Chandra Kishore Oct 5, 2009 at 3:19pm. Last updated by Chandra Kishore Apr 29, 2011.

© 2018   Created by Chandra Kishore.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service