Since so many people still message, call or email to ask the same question, over and over again, can I advise you something?
Almost everything you need to obtain with that involves SKM, it would be NOSS dependent. So, please refer to the NOSS directory to: 1. Determine the exact code of the skills program that you intend to offer in your training centre (to be Accredited by Department of Skill Development (DSD) or better known as JPK), 2. Apply to get your Sijil Kemahiran Malaysia (SKM) via PPT or 3. Search for any SKM programs to study in any of the JPK Accredited Centres.
How To Be A JPK Accredited Centre (to offer SKM/DKM/DLKM certification)?
2. How To Apply for SKM/DKM/DLKM via PPT? a) Self application via www.skkm.gov.my – Download & read MANUAL PENGGUNA PPT 2018 OR b) Learn from a 2 days course – kursus induksi PP-PPT* that’s organised from time to time (average 3 times a year) c) Consultation** – Please contact/whatsapp 012-3123430
* 2020 PP-PPT Induction Course Date: 8-9 Feb Time: 8.30-5pm Venue: ISE Education Sdn Bhd, Kepong Metro Prima, KL Fees: RM350 (includes notes, morning tea break, lunch & certificate from Jabatan Pembangunan Kemahiran (JPK) Maybank 514589385943, ISE Education Sdn Bhd.
So, please read thoroughly before you chat with us asking the same question, thanks.
Sekiranya anda minat mohon SKM secara PPT tetapi masih tidak tahu/perlukan khidmat runding (BERBAYAR) walaupun telah baca panduan yang diberikan, sila wasap ke no 012-3123430 dengan butiran seperti berikut:
1. Nama anda 2. Bidang kemahiran anda (sila rujuk kod bidang NOSS anda dari Daftar NOSS) 3. Pengalaman kerja dalam bidang kemahiran yang ingin dipohon. 4. Sijil akademik/kemahiran yang berkaitan dengan bidang kemahiran yang ingin dipohon.
PUTRAJAYA, Oct 24 — The Youth and Sports Ministry today exchanged Statements of Understandings with five entities aimed at forging stronger cooperation between the public and private sectors in developing the Technical and Vocational Education and Training (TVET) industry.
Witnessed by Youth and Sports Minister Syed Saddiq Abdul Rahman, the statements would see the entities play an active role in increasing career opportunities within the sector by offering spots for education and training, while offering technical advice to the ministry.
Among the signatories were Volvo Malaysia Sdn Bhd, Sapura Secured Technologies Companies, Malaysia Industry Association, the Malaysian Resources Corporation Berhad, with the cooperation of the Malaysian Prison Department.
Syed Saddiq later stressed the importance of offering former juveniles and minor crime offenders a second chance to reassimilate into society, saying one solution would be to retrain and up-skill them in opportunities within the TVET industry.
“For those who have been categorised as Individuals Under Observation, Henry Gurney leavers, we will give them a special route for them to be trained so in the end, despite them having a record, but they would be trained, re-skilled and up-skilled.
Henry Gurney Schools were set up under the Juvenile Courts Act 1947 to care for young offenders and provide formal education and rehabilitation for juvenile inmates.
“In the end they are able to be placed in companies that we share a relationship with for the TVET program,” he said after launching the SKIL 19’ Skills Symposium at the Youth and Sports Ministry Podium hall this morning.
Syed Saddiq said this and other efforts would be part of his ministry’s two pronged program, MyFuture Youth and MyFuture Youth Plus, aimed at offering reactive programs for former offenders, and proactive programs for youth who are classified within the risky category.
“For those who are in danger of falling into the group of high risk youths, we will put them through an early intervention program with special routes into TVET programmes.
“There will be long and short courses, and in the end they will be offered a job,” he explained.
He also mentioned the importance of the government’s willingness to accept former offenders into the public service, saying such steps have been brought to the attention of the Cabinet.
The Muar MP also revealed amendments to public service requirements are currently being worked out by the Chief Secretary that will see a leeway be added to consider former offenders to enter the civil service.
“This is important because if we see for those who have been jailed before, and those from Henry Gurney, about 50 to 60 per cent are youth, and a majority of them have committed minor crimes.
“But, because they don’t have targeted assistance, and if we forget or sideline them, they will go back into the community and society where their family also does not take them seriously, and not have a job, no direction in their life.
“If we (the government) are also not willing to help out, in the end they will reoffend and reenter into the same system,” he said.
Syed Saddiq stressed on the importance of breaking their cycle of crime and to offer them a second chance to assimilate back into and be a useful member of a developing society.
Additionally, the minister also added how the negative and derogatory perception towards the TVET industry should stop, and instead instil the culture of treating them as equals on par with graduates from public universities.
“If we see in Germany, the youth there are educated from a young age to understand that TVET is on par with those from public universities.
“In Malaysia, we have to instil this culture into the hearts and minds of the youth, and also the parents, as this is important to ensure that TVET will always be one of the most important growth sectors in the new Malaysia.
“But realising that dream would be impossible without the close cooperation between industry players,” he added.
1. Most of the those that took up TVET courses are because they are academically poor & have no where to go (minority do have good academic grades too) 2. TVET jobs are generally low paying, especially in the initial years. However, with recognised certification, experience & good communication + people skills, income can reach 5 figures, eg like chefs, underwater welder, piping expert (O&G industry) or operating own business like dressmaking, hairdressing & beauty salon, automotive workshops. 3. Lack of coordination between TVET institutions and industry on industrial needs also produced mismatch skills of TVET graduates, hence lower pay.
Helping skilled workers secure certification will boost their chances of getting a better salary throughout their career.
Malaysian Employers Federation (MEF) executive director Datuk Shamsuddin Bardan said youths working in the technical and vocational field should not worry about their starting pay as it would be reviewed over time and upon the confirmation of their job.
“The rate of review can be between RM100 and RM500, usually after six months.”
“Malaysia practises a seniority-based wage system with yearly increment. Some developed countries adopted a rate for job payscale. They are paid based on their skills, regardless of seniority,” Shamsuddin said.
He said in Malaysia, employees had honed their skills through work exposure and experience, but even after 15 to 20 years of service, they did not get themselves certified, hence their stagnant wages.
He said this would open workers to exploitation by companies.
“Getting certification would be beneficial for them if they want to quit their job and work at another company.”
“However, there are now electronic fuel injection engines, hybrid cars and electric cars in the market.”
Because of this, he said, institutions needed to upgrade their equipment and teaching methods by working with the private sector.
He added that in the long run, there was a need to look at the whole situation and advocate a skills-based service system, where the skills that employees had would be evaluated by encouraging them to get a certification.
“Their employees’ pay should be based on their skill-level on top of observing the minimum wage,” he said.
Federation of Malaysian Manufacturers chief executive officer Dr Yeoh Oon Tean said it was important that TVET students enrolled for courses that led to a recognised certification of their skills and offered them a pathway to upgrade themselves in terms of wages and standard of living.
He said the issue faced by employers was a lack of coordination between TVET institutions and industry on industrial needs.
“A wide variation in (education) standards may lead to the continuity of poor public perception of TVET education.
There is a need for a streamlined qualification system that ensures a minimum standard is met and strengthens the confidence of employers and TVET students.”
He said initiatives taken by the TVET Empowerment Cabinet Committee were a positive way to address issues.
Among the initiatives include the establishment of a coordinating and enforcement agency to address the issue of fragmentation of TVET implementation, which cuts across ministries.
“The agency would ensure standardisation of training and qualifications, quality assurance, qualification portability, recognition of prior learning and greater cost effectiveness in the use of resources. It should uplift the status of TVET graduates as skilled craftsman to promote it.”
He said other initiatives could ensure greater industry collaborations in TVET by strengthening public-private partnerships to improve employability and produce industry-ready graduates.
“Industries need to engage in more apprenticeship, internship and work-based learning programmes to prepare students for the working environment. It needs to start early to prevent skills mismatch.”
Yeoh said as long as there was no uniformity in standards and quality, the industry could not be forced to follow a wage guide, which would be determined by the highest level of standards and quality of a qualification.
He said there was a need to address the public’s opinion of the TVET field being less prestigious than a professional qualification.
The ways to do this, Yeoh said, included introducing TVET into the school curriculum as early as primary level; promoting it as a mainstream education rather than for less academically-inclined students, and having trainers with industrial and operational experience.
Dah baca dan masih tak faham? Ikutilah taklimat SKM-PPT yang dianjurkan oleh setiap pejabat Wilayah JPK secara PERCUMA – Persediaan kepada calon mengambil SKM-PPT.
Diadakan setiap HARI SELASA MINGGU PERTAMA setiap bulan.
Kalau dah baca Panduan, dah ikuti Taklimat PERCUMA dan masih tak faham ataupun takda masa nak buat sendiri, BAYAR lor – dapatkan khidmat runding dari min 😀
Bergantung kepada perkhidmatan apa yang diperlukan, kosnya dari beratus hingga ribu, setiap Tahap.
PS: Bagi mereka yang dah ada SKM, berpengalaman 10 tahun ke atas (atau kurang tapi bidang baru/kritikal) dan minat jadi Pegawai Penilai kaedah PPT (PP-PPT), bolehlah ikuti kursus induksi PP-PPT minggu ni, 12-13 Okt di ISE Education Sdn Bhd, Keopng Metro Prima.
Its HR Minister is certain of hitting the 2020 target, but does the real situation on the ground put a dampener on things?
Despite the many obstacles that Malaysia is currently facing regarding the transformation of its workforce, HR Minister Datuk Richard Riot Jaem remains optimistic that the country is well on track to hitting its target of 35% skilled workers in the workforce by 2020.
“In 2015, we raised it to 28% and in 2016, the number increased to 31%,” he told local media at the recent launch of the Labour Market Information Data Warehouse (LMIDW) project.
“With the increase, I’m very positive that our target can be achieved.”
As previously covered in HRM Magazine’sMalaysia country report, achieving those labour numbers is tied closely with the government’s goal of also attaining high-income status by 2020.
This goal, encompassing economic, political, and social development was formalised as “Vision 2020” in 1991 and the 11th Malaysia Plan 2016-2020 represents what current Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Tun Abdul Razak says is the country’s “final leg” of that long race to “enter the arena of developed nations”.
But Riot had himself noted last year that the skilled talent shortage in Malaysia is proving a major roadblock to those larger economic targets.
So what has changed since then for the favourable projection revision? And perhaps more importantly, will those numbers mean much for the government’s high-income target?
Although the Malaysian education ministry has placed greater emphasis on technical and vocational education and training, institutions are still struggling to produce graduates with the right skill sets to meet the requirements in those parts of the economy.
Malaysian Employers Federation executive director Datuk Shamsuddin Bardan also noted that most lower-skilled workers are more concerned about keeping their current jobs than looking to upskill to higher-paid job categories.
This lack of motivation to undergo training means they are also increasingly under both real and perceived pressure from immigrant labour, who are willing and able to work for lower wages. There are currently about 3.6 million foreign workers in Malaysia, significantly more than in previous decades.
This skills conundrum is further complicated by a series of other deep-rooted problems.
Data from the government-owned TalentCorp agency, for example, indicates a persistent movement of skills away from Malaysia. Some 2% of tertiary-educated aged 25 and above are now living and working outside of the country, generally because of higher salaries and improved career prospects.
As the labour market is still in transition, it will also be a few more years before a big economic impact can take place.
But Riot’s new-found optimism stems from his faith in initiatives like the LMIDW project, which he believes holds the key to solving the country’s employment issues.
He said the data warehouse will be able to analyse the Malaysia’s labour market, and even track and store comprehensive data of the country’s workforce.
“This will be able to maintain or reduce the country’s unemployment rate at 3.5%,” he said.
“The data will also reduce dependency on foreign workforce and issues of job mismatch.”
With 2020 less than three years away, the clock is ticking fast and Malaysia still has to pick up the pace if Riot’s words are to be realised.
Author: Kelvin Ong – 20 Jul 2017
Comment: 35% skilled workers in the workforce by 2020, believe this includes those that obtain their Sijil Kemahiran Malaysia (SKM) via the Pengiktirafan Pencapaian Terdahulu (PPT) method. It’s great that those truly skilled & experienced personnels can obtain their SKM via PPT. Unfortunately, there are some bad apples in the industry where they ‘help, by charging exorbitant fees, even unqualified personnels to obtain the SKM‘.
You would have guess it right how these so called consultants & agents got it done 🙁
Salam kemahiran, berikut adalah jadual kursus-kursus induksi & VTO yang dianjurkan oleh I Smart Educare (penganjur paling konsisten & lama dengan rekod cemerlang di Malaysia)
Nota: Syarat untuk ikuti kursus induksi & VTO adalah 18 tahun ke atas untuk semua KECUALI induksi PPL, syarat tambahan adalah WAJIB lulus induksi PP-PPD dulu.N
Namun, perlantikan sebagai PP, PPD, PPL & PP-PPT ada syarat tambahan.
PP – Perlu ada sijil induksi PP-PPD, SKM & juga sijil VTO
PPD – Perlu ada sijil induksi PP-PPD & SKM
PPB – Cuma sijil induksi PP-PPD shj
PPL – Perlu ada sijil induksi PP-PPD & PPL serta pengalaman kerja dlm bidang kemahiran berkaitan selama 10 tahun ke atas (bidang kritikal diberi kelonggaran)
PP-PPT – Perlu ada sijil induksi PP-PPT shj serta pengalaman kerja dlm bidang kemahiran berkaitan selama 10 tahun ke atas (bidang kritikal diberi kelonggaran)