Nimans’ resellers are being invited to attend a two-day engineering training course that provides a perfect introduction to Panasonic’s NCP comms system.
The NCP 500/1000 event takes place at Nimans’ Manchester headquarters on 28th – 29th February – the latest in a series of learning programmes.
“This course is aimed at engineers who have either never done systems or have little or no knowledge of Panasonic systems,” confirmed Nimans’ Head of System Sales, Paul Burn. “It starts with the basics of setting up the lines and extensions on the first day and then covers how to set up IP extensions/Trunks and SIP extensions/Trunks and DECT – as well as focusing on Panasonic’s Communications Assistant productivity suite.”
Nimans is planning an enhanced training programme throughout this year, providing resellers with increased skills and knowledge to drive their businesses further forward – utilising an in-house training academy.
One Manchester-based IT dealer who only moved into telecoms a few months ago, said he found a recent course extremely beneficial. “I learned more in the first day about telecoms than I had in the previous 12 months,” he explained. “We’ve recently added CCTV and telecoms to our product portfolio so this course was a great starting point. It was good grounding about the NCP system and telecoms in general. The knowledge will be extremely valuable as we continue to grow. We chose Panasonic because it has a reputation of being easy to install and sell – and on the evidence so far we are very happy to have chosen this route. Training from Nimans is the missing link for us.”
Burn added: “Our training courses are specifically designed for resellers of all abilities. It is very gratifying to hear the positive feedback from the NCP event as it is always our number one objective to inspire business growth. 2012 will see us continue to build on our reputation as a high quality training provider, equipping customers with the skills and technical know-how to embrace new markets and develop revenue. This is particularly important in an economic climate that remains very challenging.”