-ONE DAY workshop: 9-4pm
19 Mar 2019 - Wellington
-Course size limited to a small group so your issues can be raised & discussed
-Cost: $800 ex GST, includes lunch & refreshments
Are users struggling to find content in your 365, SharePoint or ECM system? Does it feel like your deployment is running wild? Are you about to get started and not sure how to get it right?
This practical, one day course, draws on our experience with 100+ New Zealand organisations.
It teaches you the techniques needed for ‘behind the scenes’ structures that will help users to file, find and use the content they need and the process how to gain internal agreement.
This includes new innovative techniques that work in technologies like 365 for reducing or eliminating the burden on staff of entering metadata while making sure organisational and compliance requirements are met.
You’ll come away with
a) Techniques for how to design a taxonomy within your organisation that includes a functional business classification and metadata schema.
b) Pragmatic understanding of what makes a good taxonomy and how to avoid common pitfalls.
c) Hands-on experience in designing a taxonomy that you can apply to your own organisation.
d) Knowledge of how you can apply your taxonomy to different IM systems including ECM systems, SharePoint, file shares, Intranet, paper filing.
Training course detail
There will be the opportunity for discussion and Q&A with Information Leadership’s highly experienced experts and case studies and scenarios throughout the course so that you can practice applying the techniques that are taught.
WHAT IS COVERED
How to design a successful taxonomy that suits records keeping, business and usability needs
Applying the taxonomy to different systems and the pitfalls to watch out for
Learn how to spot and avoid common mistakes when building / re-designing a taxonomy
Approaches to determining metadata that support finding and information lifecycles
Principles on planning your findability strategy including how this is supported by the taxonomy
Learn how to make decisions around metadata including the optimal amount, validation and make-up
WHAT YOU WILL GET
Techniques for how to design a taxonomy within your organisation
Deep understanding of what makes up a good taxonomy and how to avoid common pitfalls.
Hands-on experience in designing a taxonomy that you can apply to your own organisation.
Knowledge of how you can apply your taxonomy to different IM systems including: ECM systems, SharePoint, file shares, Intranet, paper filing.
Review exercises that check understanding so that you are confident that you can apply the learning from the course when you are back in the office
Small group size so that your issues can be raised and discussed
The opportunity for discussion and Q&A with Information Leadership’s highly experienced experts
Case studies and scenarios throughout the course so that you can practice applying the techniques that are taught
WHO IS THE COURSE DESIGNED FOR
This course targets people who have responsibility for the management of information in their organisation for example:
Record managers – who are responsible for managing the business classification and metadata schema for ECM systems.
IT Managers - who are responsible for providing electronic document management systems
EDRMS Project Managers and Support Teams – who need to know how to design a Taxonomy for their EDRMS.
Master IM in Information Systems; BA
Paddy is an information management specialist. Her work includes taxonomy development, retention and disposal schedule design, Public Records Act audits and change management.
View Paddy's full profile and contact details.
Don't take our word for it - here's what attendees say:
- "presentation was good, steady and allowed good opportunity for interaction"
- "awesome course"
- "learning about taxonomy from someone who is thoroughly experienced & offered informative course & very good examples"
- “interaction & small group...prefer how this course style was run. Learnt a lot”
- “The way the course flowed, each topic built on the previous, pace was good”