Category Archives: License/centre/college/school for Sale/Purchase

TVET/JPK centres for sales (new listing) – Selangor, Negeri Sembilan & Perak

If you have been longing to fastrack to own a TVET/JPK Accredited training centre, especially in Selangor & Perak state, now is your chance to secure it for slightly less than 6 figures (almost unheard of during good times).

Visit Our Services Page to view a complete listing of what’s on offer (IPTS as well)

Local students wanted for TVET programme

 

THE world’s largest concrete machinery company is keen on training young Malaysians under the Fourth Industrial Revolution 4.0.

Sany Group Co Ltd managing director Keade Wang said China’s biggest construction machinery manufacturer exports to 150 countries, has three industrial building system (IBS) factories here, and is looking to expand. Plans are underway to develop a heavy machinery industrial plant in Kedah, and it wants to work with the Education Ministry to transfer its technology and train our students under the TVET programme.

“Sany Polytechnic College, which is over a decade old, is owned by the Group. We’re in talks with the ministry and a local Technical and Vocational Education and Training (TVET) institution, to train Malaysian students and place them in Sany Group branches worldwide.

“We’re hoping to get the green light from the ministry soon for our Construction Industry Development Board (CIDB) aligned syllabus to be used. We need TVET workers and we want Malaysians because they’re multilingual. Those successfully trained by the Group can even work in our plants overseas.

Three months ago, Education Minister Dr Maszlee Malik said Chinese firms want to sponsor TVET students.

He had that said there would be more TVET scholarship and training opportunities for Malaysian students in education institutions and companies in China, The Star reported.

Sany was among the Chinese companies which met him and ministry representatives to discuss preparing Malaysians who graduated from technical and vocational education and training to face the challenging international industry.

A joint-venture with local property developers will see Sany needing more of “the right workers”, said Sany Construction Industry Development director Chang Bar Kuei.

He said its design, production, installation, education, and equipment, are in line with the country’s CIDB requirements.

“It doesn’t make monetary sense to replace the entire process with machines and automation because it would make homes unaffordable.

“So TVET graduates don’t have to worry about being jobless. But, we’re selective about who we train because the right attitude is important.

“No point transferring knowledge and skill to someone who isn’t serious about the industry.

“That’s why our potential trainees must all undergo an interview process,” said Chang.

Dr Maszlee, he said, had visited Sany Polytechnic College last year, to understand the college’s focus on both theory and practical.

“This dual focus is important because students must be able to communicate and interact with others when they start working.

“The TVET workers we’ve seen so far lack confidence because the skills they bring to the industry is irrelevant. So we’re facing a shortage of quality operators.

“We want to make sure that the students we train have sound technical, and soft skills, so that they can work anywhere in the world.”

Chang said a relevant TVET syllabus is critical in ensuring that graduates are paid fairly.

Instead of cheap foreign labour, Sany, he said, preferred to pay young Malaysians who are serious about their careers.

“A TVET graduate can earn between RM3,000 and RM4,000 if their syllabus is industry-relevant. For example, our troubleshooting is all computer-run so we can’t get someone who only knows hardware,” he said, adding that Sany is willing to work closely with the Government on its TVET policies.

Sany has also engaged with the National Union of the Teaching Profession (NUTP) to identify potential trainees.

NUTP secretary-general Harry Tan said TVET and varsity graduates must be given equal recognition.

“Our TVET graduates aren’t paid enough. But then again, for them to be hired and to get a good salary, they must be trained in skills that the industry want – not the current syllabus. If the Government is serious about TVET, it has to get its act together – fast.”

On Dec 28, The Star’s exclusive highlighted concerns over the outdated TVET syllabus, and plans by industry leaders to chart the way forward. The newly formed “Industry Lead Bodies” would ensure that Malaysia’s TVET was on par with developed nations like Australia and Canada.

Two months ago, the mid-term review of the 11th Malaysia Plan (11MP) – a five-year development plan for the country from 2016-2020 – was tabled at the Dewan Rakyat by Prime Minister Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad.

The report found that the intake of TVET students has increased and though classified as technologists, graduates are not recognised as professionals with the bargaining power to demand higher wages.

Source: www.thestar.com.my

Comment: Yes, selecting the candidate with right attitude is VERY VERY important. A candidate with right attitude like passion in the subject matter and willingness to keep on learning (should be lifelong) other skills & knowledge is far more important than just being skillful in one particular subject matter but having a lousy attitude (in their work or their learning)

TVET centre (Pusat Bertauliah JPK) in Selangor & NS for SALE

This is the latest TVET centre for sale on offer (refer to www.jpkmalaysia.com/our-services for complete list)

1. Selangor

Code: MP-060-2/3:2012
Program: Aesthethic (SKM2 & 3)
Fees: Below RM100K o.n.o
Note: No intake since accreditation in 2017

2. NS (IPTS license also available for sale)

Code: FB-025-3:2013 (4 Star)
Program: Corporate Executive Secretaryship
Current students: 12
2018 PTPK quota: 25
AND
Code: EE-320-2:2012
Program: Electrical – Single Phase
Current students: 24
2018 PTPK quota: 20

Rental expiring Jun 2019 (3 lots – RM7,800)
Note: Some liabilities/debts

CALL 012-3123430 or email ismarteducare@gmail.com NOW before it’s gone

Syllabus is outdated, say teachers

KUALA LUMPUR: Teachers have voiced their concern that technical and vocational graduates will end up unemployed unless the syllabus is made more relevant.

Feedback from Technical and Vocational Education Training (TVET) teachers was that the syllabus is outdated, said National Union of the Teaching Profession (NUTP) secretary-general Harry Tan.

He cited the case of a company, which is on the Forbes Global 2000 List, that had approached NUTP to help identify students they could train, and later hire.

As it turned out, the company could not hire existing TVET graduates because they would not have been able to operate the latest machines.

“This is a major player in the construction industry and their feedback is that our TVET syllabus is obsolete.

“They want students with the know-how and they’re willing to train them,” he said in an interview.

Tan also called for a “solid” TVET policy to be in place fast.

NUTP, he said, had identified 20 students to be trained by the China company but this had been hampered by red tape.

“It’s been almost six months since the company mooted its proposal,” he said.

“The government must get its act together. There are too many ministries involved.”

Currently, seven ministries are overseeing TVET.

(A coordination committee has been approved by the Cabinet to coordinate TVET activities between the ministries. Separately, a TVET task force formerly headed by Nurul Izzah Anwar has suggested that a special commission coordinate the TVET implementation be set up.)

National Parent-Teacher Associations’ Vocational and Technical Consultative Council vice-chairman Abul Nasir also spoke of “outdated” TVET syllabus.

Whatever changes that have been made, he said, were insignificant in the grander scheme of things.

“TVET should be 70% machine using and practical training, and 30% for theory, where the 30% must come from the industry.

“Students need the machines to train but at this point in time, it isn’t happening because there is no sync between the vocational colleges and training institutes with the industry,” he said.

He also stressed that incentives are vital for tie-ups between TVET institutes and the industry.

Echoing feedback from teachers on outdated syllabus, National TVET Movement secretary-general Nordin Abdul Malek attributed this to poor planning.

“Not only in terms of facilities and technology, but other factors like soft skills and employment trends are not planned out well,” he said.

On Nov 16, Education Minister Dr Maszlee Malik said TVET was given emphasis during the Mid-Term review of the 11th Malaysia Plan 2016-2020 and Budget 2019.

https://www.thestar.com.my

Penangguhan Kelulusan Kuota PTPK 2018

 Kebanyakan PB JPK masih belum dapat kuota untuk 2018. PB anda dah dapat ke?

Jika anda nak beil PB JPK yg dah dapat kuota untuk 2018, ada 1 kat Selangor, kursus penyediaan makanan Tahap 2&3, 25*RM8K = RM200K.

Harga jualan RM650K, kalau tiada bajet ni, boleh beli PB yg jalankan program lain tapi tiada PTPK.
Ataupun kalau nak khidmat runding untuk mohon PB baru, kami juga boleh bantu.

Kalau berminat, boleh hubungi Melvin di 012-3123430

International School for Sale

International School 1 (Negeri Sembilan)

Asking price : RM 160million with land and building.

On paper profitable

2) International School 2 ( group of 8 schools )

Located in various parts of Peninsular Malaysia and in large cities

As group profitable

Asking Price RM 250 million ( some with buiding and some without / only licence.

The option to seek buyers are with my associates. You will need to furnish and sign an  NDA from the buyers party to seek further information, view the site and to start negotiation.