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Timor-Leste Technical &Vocational Education & Training Plan. Timor- L este. Two closest countries Indonesia & Australia Independence May 2002 Population 1,200,000 Official languages Portuguese & Tetum Semi presidential parliamentary system Much of infrastructure destroyed.

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timor l este
Timor-Leste
  • Two closest countries Indonesia & Australia
  • Independence May 2002
  • Population 1,200,000
  • Official languages Portuguese & Tetum
  • Semi presidential parliamentary system
  • Much of infrastructure destroyed
slide3

Our Priorities

  • Increase skills to build the nation
  • Ensure our people can share in the prosperity of our future.
  • Create new businesses, new jobs and better services in every region of Timor-Leste.
slide4

A TVET Plan identifies the roles of everyone involved, including:

  • how communities, businesses and Government set priorities for training;
  • who delivers accredited training;
  • who will have access to training;
  • why qualifications are important and how they are recognised;
  • how training will be paid for.
timor leste today
TIMOR-LESTE TODAY
  • A rapidly developing economy
  • Education levels are a challenge
  • More than 50% of all Timor-Leste people are under 19 years of age
building for timor leste tomorrow
Building for Timor-Leste tomorrow

For our development, we need:

  • Better links between high schools and vocational education and training;
  • training that helps our industries to grow;

and,

  • increase business investment in training.
how our training system needs to be
How our training system needs to be...
  • high quality training for our future development;
  • a partnership between employers, trainees and Government;
  • open to everyone who wants or needs training;
  • providing skills and qualifications equal to the standards of our region.
what we are doing now
What we are doing now...

The Timor-Leste formal training system is:

  • establishing national standards for accredited training courses;
  • accrediting training providers to deliver national courses;
  • providing national training curriculum for accredited training providers; and
  • issuing national qualifications for people completing accredited training;
1 national training standards
1. National Training Standards

Industry sub-Commissions set the training and skill standards for all industries.

Industry sub-Commissions have INDMO, industry, unions and training provider representatives.

  • Industry sub-Commissions exist for Tourism & Hospitality, Administration, Finance & ICT, Construction, Education & Training.
  • by 2012, Industry sub-Commissions will be established for Agriculture, Automotive, Maritime & Petroleum, Health & Community Services.
slide10

By 2015, National training standards will cover all accredited training for levels 1 to 4 and will specify:

  • education entry level requirements;
  • training lessons (training curriculum);
  • level of knowledge and skill required (competence) ;
  • classroom and workplace training and experience;
  • Assessment of a learner’s competence in training;
  • the qualifications issued for completed training.
2 accrediting training providers delivering national courses
2. Accrediting Training Providers – delivering national courses
  • every organisation delivering accredited training and issuing national qualifications will be an Accredited Training Provider (ATPs).
  • ATPs may include technical high schools, Government training centres and polytechnics as well as industry and community training organisations.
  • ATPs will have approved training facilities, qualified trainers and deliver national training programs to the new national standards
3 national training materials for priority industries
3. National training materials for priority industries
  • Learning materials and assessment tools for levels 1 and 2 training will be made available to all accredited training providers.
  • Materials for construction and automotive will be completed in 2011.
  • Other major industries will be developed over the next 3 years.
4 national qualifications framework
4. National Qualifications Framework

The Timor-Leste National Qualifications Framework (NQF) was approved by the Council of Ministers in 2011.

The NQF will cover all post-secondary education and training, meaning:

  • The recognition of the skill gained based on level of qualification.
indmo the national accreditation body
INDMO – the National accreditation body

INDMO :

  • Accredits Training Providers
  • Approves standards set by industry
  • Approves qualifications Levels 1 to 4 in the National Framework.

There are now 15 training providers working towards national accreditation with INDMO.

other key issues for the national training framework
Other key issues for theNational Training Framework
  • Equality – this is about fairness and economic efficiency as a cohesive society is a better place to do business.
  • The social and economic partners - Government, businesses, unions and NGOs need to work together to set standards and comment on Government training policy.

(continued...)

other key issues continued
Other key issues (continued...)
  • Payment for training and people in training - Government, industry and civil society may need to establish national and industry agreements on who pays for training and who pays wages for a working trainee.
  • Laws for the vocational education and training – new laws may be required to support government, business, unions and community stakeholders in setting training agreements and other training standards.