IIA-CRMA Certification in Risk Management Assurance (CRMA) plan | http://babelouedstory.com/ Sat, 17 Jul 2021 14:47:00 -0500text/htmlhttps://www.sundaytimes.lk/091011/Education/ed21.html STEM OPT Training Plan (Form I-983)

Before we can issue a 24 month STEM OPT I-20, we must collect your completed I-983 Training Plan.

Fillable I-983 Training Plan

I-983 Training Plan Addendum

General Guidance for the I-983 Training Plan

When completing the I-983 Training Plan with your company, it is important to remember you’re an F-1 Student, sponsored by SCU, not a worker, on a work visa sponsored by the company.

Focus less on job title, duties, or the ways you benefit the company. Focus more on ways training with this company will benefit you and your education. Focus on what you want to learn and how your education will be enhanced across the 24 months you will be engaged in training.

The form must be typed. Complete all sections. Do not leave any portions of the form blank. If the field does not apply, fill in N/A. If you need more space to complete a section of the form, please our fillable I-983 Training Plan Addendum.

Your I-983 Training Plan can be either hand signed or we will accept Tested electronic signatures. Your STEM OPT I-20 and Form I-765 must be hand signed prior to mailing your STEM OPT extension application to USCIS. 

If you opt for the electronic signature, the signature must have a verification mark or be an signature. Typed signatures or signatures with a typed appearance are not accepted. Programs such as DocuSign or Adobe Sign have signature verification features. Please see below for an example.

Navigating the I-983 Training Plan 

Use the links below to navigate through our guidance the I-983 Training Plan:

  • Section 1: Student Information
  • Section 2: Student Certification
  • Section 3: Employer Information
  • Section 4: Employer Certification
  • Section 5: Training Plan Information
    • Student Role
    • Goals and Objectives
    • Employer Oversight
    • Measures and Assessments
    • Additional Remarks
  • Section 6: Employer Official Certification
  • Evaluation(s) on Student Progress
  • Additional Resources

Section 1: Student Information

This section should be completed by the student.

  • Student Name: Last Name, First Name exactly as it appears on your I-20 and SEVIS record
  • Student Email Address
  • Name of School Recommending STEM OPT: Santa Clara University
  • Name of School Where STEM Degree Was Earned: Santa Clara University (if you are filing based on a non-SCU degree, you must meet with an ISS Advisor prior to completing this form).
  • SEVIS School Code: SFR214F00607000
  • DSO Name and Contact Information: Please enter these general details (you can hand write this field only, if the information doesn't fit typed)
    • Melissa Heid 500 El Camino Real, Santa Clara, CA 95053 ISS@scu.edu 408-551-3019
  • Student SEVIS ID Number: Enter your SEVIS ID number, it's found on your I-20 and starts with "N"
  • STEM OPT Requested Period: Enter the period during which you are requesting to engage in STEM OPT, typically the day after your OPT expires to 24 months later.
  • Qualifying Major and CIP Code: Enter your major name as it appears on your diploma and then your CIP code (such as 14.0103 (this is on your I-20). For example:
    • Correct: Computer Science and Engineering / 14.0901 Incorrect: Computer Engineering, General / 14.0901
    • Correct: Information Systems / 11.0103  Incorrect: Information Technology / 11.0103
  • Level of Qualifying Degree: enter your qualifying degree type (Bachelor’s, Master’s, or Ph.D)
  • Date Awarded: enter the date from your diploma
  • Based on Prior Degree? Select No. If you are filing based on a non-SCU degree, you must meet with an ISS Advisor prior to completing this form.
  • Employment Authorization Number: Enter your USCIS Number (XXX-XXX-XXX) not your Card Number (WAC-XX-XXX-XXXX)

Please make sure that this section is entirely completed before signing the certification and submitting the I-983 to our office.

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Section 2: Student Certification


Please review this section carefully, sign and date it before you submit the I-983 to our office.

You must sign the form. Scanned copies of original signatures or verified electronic signatures (such as DocuSign or Adobe Sign) are accepted; typed names are not accepted. We will accept scanned versions of the signed forms.

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Section 3: Employer Information

This section should be completed by the employer.

  • Employer Name: Must be the full legal name of the company
  • Employer Address: Must be the company's mailing address.
  • Employer Website: If no website exists, list N/A
  • Employer ID Number (FEIN)
  • Number of Employees: Include all Full‐Time employees in the United States
  • North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) Code
  • OPT Training Hours Per Week: Must be a minimum of 20 hours per week
  • Start Date of Employment: Enter the date when the student will begin the STEM OPT with the employer (note that this often not the day the student started working for the company)
  • Compensation: This section must include the total salary and the frequency of pay (per hour, week, bi‐weekly, monthly, annually etc) and should list all other forms of compensation (signing bonuses, stock options, 401K contributions, insurance offerings, housing, tuition waivers, transportation reimbursements etc).

This information is used to determine employer's compliance with the attestation that the terms and conditions of a STEM practical training opportunity are similar to similarly situated U.S. workers.

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Section 4: Employer Attestations

This section should be reviewed carefully and completed by the employer. Note that the employer is agreeing to follow the terms outlined in the training plan and attesting that they will provide "on site supervision and training... by experienced and knowledgeable staff"

This must be signed and dated by the employer official before you submit the I-983 to our office. The employer must sign the form. Scanned copies of original signatures or verified electronic signatures (such as DocuSign or Adobe Sign) are accepted; typed names are not accepted. We will accept scanned versions of the signed forms.

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Section 5: Training Plan Information

This should be completed by the student and employer together.

  • Student Name: enter your name (last name, first name) as it appears on your I-20 and SEVIS record
  • Employer Name: enter the full legal name of the company
  • Site Name: enter the name of the location where the student will be engaged in training ("Corporate Headquarters" or "Arizona Branch Office" etc)
  • Site Address: enter the exact address where the student will be engaged in training
  • Name of Official: enter the name of the person at the company who will monitor the student's goals and performance. This does not have to be the same person as in the employer attestation section. This person will sign the employer certification.
  • Official’s Title: enter the title of the person at the company who will monitor the student's goals and performance.
  • Official’s Email: enter the email of the person at the company who will monitor the student's goals and performance.
  • Official’s Phone Number: enter the phone number of the person at the company who will monitor the student's goals and performance.

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Student Role

This section should be completed by the company in consultation with the student.

DHS Guidance: "Describe what tasks and assignments the student will carry out during the training and how these relate to the student's STEM degree. The plan must cover a specific span of time and detail specific goals and objectives."

Questions to consider: What are the student's job responsibilities, duties and tasks? How will these change over the 24 month training period? How do the student's job responsibilities, duties and tasks expand and enhance the knowledge gained in the student's STEM degree program? How does the student's specific learning goals and educational objectives align with the student's day-to-day tasks?

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Goals and Objectives

This section should be completed by the company in consultation with the student.

DHS Guidance: "Describe the specific skills, knowledge and techniques the student will learn or apply; how the student will achieve the goals set out for his or her training and the training curriculum, including the timeline.”

Things to consider: Why did the student accept this training position? Why does the student want to work with this company? What is the student gaining from this training other than a pay check and experience for her/his resume? What are the student's learning goals and educational objectives for this job? What knowledge does the student hope to gain? What does the student hope to learn more about? What tools and techniques does the student want to Strengthen upon or gain experience with? How will the company help the student meet and achieve these learning goals and objectives? How will the company lead the student's learning and experience? How will the student's assignments, responsibilities, duties, and tasks help the student meet his/her educational goals? How will the student be expected to improve over the 24 month training period? How will the student's goals and objectives change over the 24 month period to enhance the student's learning?

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Employer Oversight

This section should be completed by the company in consultation with the student.

This section should outline the student's day-to-day oversight and supervision, including any project management methodologies, an outline of the student's regular interactions with team members, mentors, managers and supervisors, as well as any unit or company-wide best practices or policies regarding supervision.

Things to consider: What kind of mentoring, oversight and supervision will the student receive? Who does the student report to? How do the student report to them? Who supervises the student's work and progress? How often does the student meet with that person individually or in a team setting?

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Measures and Assessments

This section should be completed by the company in consultation with the student.

This should outline the company's practice or policy regarding review, evaluations, assessment and feedback.

Things to consider: How does the company know if the student is doing a "good job"? How does the company know if the student is meeting the learning objectives for this training? How does the company know what the student needs to Strengthen on, gain more experience with or learn more about? How is the student assigned new, or more complex tasks? How are the student's accomplishments evaluated and recognized? How will the student know if she/he is meeting her/his learning goals and objectives?

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Additional Remarks

This section should be completed by the company in consultation with the student.

Use this section to provide any additional information about the training plans. This section can include information on any resources related to professional development and education that the company will make available to the student, such as membership in professional organizations, conference attendance, training sessions, seminars, webinars, informational libraries etc.

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Section 6; Employer Certification

This must be signed and dated by the employer official before you submit the I-983 to our office. The employer must sign the form. Scanned copies of original signatures or verified electronic signatures (such as DocuSign or Adobe Sign) are accepted; typed names are not accepted. We will accept scanned versions of the signed forms.

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Evaluation(s) on Student Progress

You are not required to complete this section at the time of your initial STEM OPT filing. However, this section must be completed at the 12 and 24 month points of the STEM OPT Extension. 

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Additional Resources

The government has developed resources to assist students and employers in the completion of this form:

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Wed, 15 Dec 2021 18:45:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.scu.edu/globalengagement/international-students/employment-for-international-students/stem-opt-extension/stem-opt-training-plan-form-i-983/
Training Plans
Jogger running in mountains

Whether you're preparing for a marathon, a half marathon or otherwise, we've got a selection of training plans to suit different needs. Find the right training plan to ensure you're ready for race day.

RW's Ultimate 16-week marathon training plan for runners looking to run sub-4:00

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Thu, 13 Aug 2020 09:42:00 -0500 en-GB text/html https://www.runnersworld.com/uk/training-plans/

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Scope: Any individual, group, department, etc. that works with/handles/processes/stores/etc. FCI and/or CUI. Additionally, any system that processes, transmits, and stores FCI and/or CUI.

Stakeholders: Information Security; Information Technology; Office of Compliance, Privacy, and Internal Audit; Office of Research & Innovation, Grants, Agreements, and Contracts; Office of the General Counsel.


Phase I - Internal Preparation

  1. Scope Identification
    1. Identify where FCI and/or CUI is located (e.g., where on the network, which systems process, transmit, and/or store it, etc.)
    2. Identify and determine how many enclaves will be needed.
  2. Certification Level Identification - identify the level of certification needed to achieve compliance with CMMC based on the amount of FCI and CUI we handle.
    1. Understand how much FCI and CUI we process.
    2. Identify the departments handling this data.
    3. Determine if we are primary or secondary contractor on the awards.
  3. Research and retain a company to assist with a pre-assessment and gap remediation of the selected enclaves.

Phase II - Pre-Assessment - Internal Information Gathering

  1. Have all departments handling FCI & CUI submit objective evidence (screen captures, audit logs, interviews with stakeholders, etc.) demonstrating how each CMMC requirement is met or not applicable to each in scope system.
  2. Review and ensure evidence contains necessary content, is complete, and satisfies the requirements.
  3. If necessary, research and retain either an RPO or C3PAO to assist with the pre-assessment.

Phase III - Gap Remediation

  1. Ensure a good change management plan is in place to account for any necessary policy and procedure changes resulting from new implementations, etc.
  2. Remediate any gaps and get assistance from the company that performed the pre-assessment.
  3. Once remediated, retain a C3PAO for the Assessment & Certification (possibly use the previously retained company).

Phase IV - Assessment & Certification

  1. Have a C3PAO perform the assessment and certification of the designated enclave(s).
  2. Continue to maintain and comply with all practices and processes at the level of certification.
  3. Perform continuous education/outreach programs to ensure that the research community and any new organizations that engage with us for these purposes are CMMC compliant.
Mon, 26 Apr 2021 15:35:00 -0500 en text/html https://drexel.edu/it/security/policies-regulations/Cybersecurity_Maturity_Model_Certification/CMMC_Plan/
UAB RCR Training Course
RCR Basic Course

Rationale / Description
Funding agencies, including NSF and NIH, have expectations about RCR training for students involved in mentored research. To meet these expectations, masters plan I (MS-I) students engaged in research activities at UAB are required to complete RCR training described below prior to admission to candidacy. Doctoral students who are required to earn a master’s degree (plan I or II) as a part of their PhD program should complete the RCR requirement for doctoral students (GRD 717).

This plan is a blended approach that combines required on-line instruction and in-person training components. It was drafted in consultation with faculty and staff from across campus together with the Office of Undergraduate Research, and patterned after related programs at other research-intensive institutions (e.g. Duke, Emory, GA Tech, JHU, UNC, Vanderbilt).

On-line Training Components
On-line training includes successful completion of six CITI Program RCR modules; successful completion of each module will be defined as a quiz score of 80% of greater. Students may choose from the modules listed below; however, those in bold are required.

Available modules:

  • collaborative Research
  • data management
  • research, ethics, and society
  • plagiarism
  • research misconduct
  • authorship
  • mentoring
  • peer review
  • introduction to RCR
  • conflict of interest
  • use of animal subjects in research
  • research involving human subjects

In-person Training Components
In-person training requires successful completion of the on-line training modules prior to participation in the equivalent of a two-hour discussion that focuses upon an RCR case study. These discussions may be facilitated during in-class sessions of a graduate research-related course. To comply with this requirement, course directors may submit a course syllabus and relevant class materials for review and approval by the UAB RCR coordinator; these items will be reviewed with regard to RCR content.

If course materials are deemed unacceptable and/or no relevant class sessions are offered, the in-person training component may be completed through attendance and participation in an RCR workshop that will be organized and facilitated by the UAB RCR Coordinator.

Documentation / Evaluation
Successful completion of each training component is documented via on-line CITI Program RCR module quizzes and class or workshop attendance. Metrics to evaluate the success of the proposed M.S. students RCR training plan include:

  • percentage / number of MS-I students who successfully complete on-line and in-person training based on the overall number required
  • feedback from course directors and/or research mentors regarding MS-I students’ knowledge and practice of RCR in a research setting
Thu, 02 Jun 2022 10:54:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.uab.edu/research/home/uab-rcr-training
Marathon Training Plans: Everything to Know About Finding the Right One for You

Have your signs set on a

fall marathon, like New York City or Chicago? Then it’s time to find a marathon training plan. Thankfully, we’ve got you covered with plans for different fitness levels and goals. Plus, we have the advice you need to get to the starting line feeling strong, as well as how to pick the right race for you, tips for fueling up, and more. Let this guide to marathon training lead you to your best race yet—whether it’s your first or 50th!

Runner’s World+ Marathon Training Plans

Our Runner’s World Marathon Training Plans are designed to help you crush your first race or finally break that time-based goal. These are our five most popular plans, and each is 16 weeks long. Runner’s World+ members get access to these ultimate marathon training guides (along with half marathon, 10K, and 5K plans... plus other great membership perks!) when you sign up!

How long should I train for a marathon?

The duration of your marathon training plan depends on your experience level, current fitness, and the expert or authority you’re following. Generally speaking, most marathon training plans span from 12 to 20 weeks, with most closer to the 16- to 20-week range.

Each week will include different types of training runs such as intervals, hill workouts, easy recovery runs, and a long run. A great plan makes sure you don’t overdo things, so you gradually build up your mileage to at least 20 miles, have recovery weeks built in, and plenty of rest and cross-training days. A solid marathon training plan also also include a prerace taper.

Sometimes, it helps to have a tune-up race on the calendar, too. If you’re thinking about a half marathon or 10K before you kick off marathon training, we have a training plan for that too.

Wondering when exactly to start training for a marathon? You’ll want to kick off a fall race plan this summer. Here’s a guide for when to start, depending on your race date:

Fall Marathon Weekend → When to Start 16-Week Marathon Training Plan

September 16-17 → May 28

September 22-23 → June 4

September 29-30 → June 11

October 7-8 → June 18

October 14-15 → June 25

October 21-22 → July 2

October 28-29 → July 9

November 4-5 → July 16

November 10-11 → July 23

November 18-19 → July 30

November 25-26 → August 6

December 2-3 → August 13

December 9-10 → August 20

December 16-17 → August 27

Which marathon should I run?

There are marathons scheduled all throughout the year, but which race you choose to train for will depend on a few key factors including timing, location, ability to travel, budget, and your goal (see more on that below).

We want to make it easy on you, so you can spend less time hunting down races and more time chasing PRs. Here’s some advice on choosing your next marathon:

  • For beginners, try local races first. You can train on some of the exact roads you’ll cover on race day and avoid the disruptions of travel before and after the event.
  • As you become more experienced, look for some mid-major races within a few hour radius. If you’re on the east coast, the Philadelphia Marathon or Marine Corps Marathon in Washington D.C. are great options. If you’re on the west coast, try the Carlsbad Marathon or the Napa Valley Marathon. If you’re in the midwest, Grandma’s Marathon is a fan favorite. You can also ask for suggestions at your local running store.
  • For more advanced runners, you might have a bucket list World Major Marathon in mind. From the famous hills of Boston to the urban jungle of New York, these races are the best known in the world.

Of course, these are only suggestions. The easiest way to plan out your race schedule is to pick a spring race and a fall race to be your main goals. Then, you can fill out other races on the way that fit into your training plan.

How do I determine my marathon goals?

Whether it’s your first or 50th marathon, each training cycle comes with a unique set of goals. Are you aiming to improve your health? Make it to the finish line? Trying to hit a time goal? Ask yourself those questions to help determine what you want to get out of your training and race day.

Finish times will vary depending on your level of experience, training cycle, and age. But you can tweak that goal by running a race during training, even a 5K, and using a pace chart to help you set your time goals.

What training plan should I use?

If you’re overwhelmed when you Google “marathon training plans,” you’re not alone.

Not only do you need a plan that gets you to the finish line, you need one that’s going to get you to the starting line feeling strong, healthy, and confident. That will look different to every single runner. Some people respond well to logging high mileage six days a week; others prefer lower-intensity plans that allow for more cross-training and fewer running days.

No matter what any other runner tells you about the plan they swear by, the best marathon training plan is one that works for you.

We have training plans for runners of all levels with a variety of goals—all of these plans include cross-training and rest days, which are key to preventing injuries from popping up during your training. Here’s what they are and a little bit about them:

You should be able to run at least 6 miles and be used to working out regularly at a moderate to hard effort when you kick off this 16-week plan. The plan includes four days of easy running, one long run, and two rest days.

This is for a consistent runner used to regularly working out four to five times a week. The 16-week plan starts off with a 10-mile week and builds up to a 48-mile week, with your long run maxing out at 22 miles. This runner will be looking to complete 26.2 at a 9:09 pace.

For the consistent runner looking to complete 26.2 miles at 8:33 pace, this 16-week plan works up to a 22-mile long run and incorporates interval workouts and tempo paces throughout.

For the consistent runner looking to complete 26.2 miles at 8:00 pace, this 16-week plan starts off with 32 miles a week and peaks at a 52-mile week. It also incorporates intervals, hills, and tempo workouts.

Opt for this training plan if you’re a consistent runner who has completed at least one marathon and can already run at a hard effort for over an hour. Peaking at a 52-mile week, you’ll see Yasso 800s, intervals, hills, and tempo efforts at the end of long runs.

For the marathoner with race experience that is aiming to run 26.2 miles at 6:52 pace per mile, this is our most advanced plan. It peaks at 56 miles for the week and puts a focus on speedwork and long runs that incorporate your goal pace.

What if I miss training time or suffer an injury?

It’s important to stick to your training plan in order to run your best race. However, no one’s training is perfect. Niggles, injuries, or other unexpected life events (such as having to work late or care for a sick family member) can pop up, leading you to miss some training time. Take a deep breath. It’s okay!

No training plan is set in stone, and if you’re unable to complete a specific workout on the day your plan calls for it because something unexpected comes up, there’s nothing wrong with swapping it for a different day or simply taking a day off.

If you feel an injury coming on or getting worse, you should stop and take a rest day or cross-train, then reassess. It’s ultimately better to skip a few training days to allow your body to rest than to continue running and risk a more serious injury that leaves you unable to run your marathon.

What if my training feels too difficult?

Marathon training is no easy feat—it requires a ton of dedication to long runs, tempo runs, speed workouts, and cross-training. At times, this can feel overbearing and difficult. You should be uncomfortable to some degree; that’s normal when growing in anything. But your training shouldn’t feel impossible.

If your marathon training feels too hard, consider factors like rest days, pain levels, and your mindset. Are you taking proper time to recover from your efforts? Are you ignoring aching muscles? Are you in the right headspace before and during your workouts? Consider these questions and use them to help determine if you need to back off your runs or put more time into recovery efforts.

What should I eat during training?

Proper nutrition during marathon training is essential for fueling your runs and recovering well.

While what you eat before a run can vary depending on the specific workout you’re doing, carbs are key in providing your body with energy to complete your run. Good options include a banana, oatmeal, a bagel, a honey packet, or any combination of these foods, depending on how long or intense your workout is.

After the first hours of your run, aim to fuel with 30 grams of carbs every 30 to 45 minutes. This can include gels, gummies, or easy-to-eat whole foods. Your stomach can absorb up to 60 grams of carbs per hour when diluted with water so be sure to also hydrate properly along the way.

To help you recover faster, eat foods that restore your muscles, strengthen your bones, and reduce inflammation is important. This includes foods that contain protein, healthy fats, carbs, antioxidants, and certain vitamins and minerals (such as vitamin D, calcium, and electrolytes).

Experiment with fuel during your training—not on race day!—because everyone tolerates foods differently. Get a good sense of what works best so you don’t have any unexpected stomach issues on race day.

What shoes should I buy for my race?

Your running shoes are the most important piece of gear for training and race day. After all, if your kicks aren’t comfortable, your training and your marathon won’t be nearly as enjoyable.

Because everyone is different, there’s no singular best shoe that fits the bill for everyone. It’s important to find a shoe that fits you well and has features that meet your specific needs. For example, if you overpronate and have a wide foot, the shoe that works best for you might be different than someone who underpronates and has a narrow foot.

You also want to take into consideration the miles you put on your shoes. You generally can put about 300 to 500 miles on one pair of shoes before they wear out, so depending on how many miles you run during your training, you may want to invest in two pairs of shoes—one for training and one for race day.

Just remember: Don’t run your marathon in shoes you’ve never tried before—that’s a one way ticket to blisters and plantar fasciitis. You’ll want to know how they feel before completing 26.2 miles in them.

What should I wear to my race?

While everyone’s preferences are different, there are a few general rules to take into account when deciding what you should wear on race day. First and foremost, consider your race’s start time and the weather. If your race starts early in the morning, it may be cold out at first but warm up as the day goes on. If it’s supposed to rain, wearing water-proof or water-resistant items is a good idea.

With that said, layering is key. If you wear multiple layers, you can take clothes off as the weather or temperature changes. Just make sure to wear clothing you’re not attached to. Once you throw it off, you likely won’t get it back—most races pick up these leftover layers and donate them.

Regardless of the weather, consider certain fabrics that are soft, stretchy, and wick away sweat, like a polyester-spandex blend. Also—while not completely necessary—wearing a GPS watch helps keep track of your time and pace.

How should I recover after a marathon?

While everyone’s recovery time will look different, there are a few general strategies you can use to bounce back from your marathon. No one wants to limp around and avoid stairs in the days after a race.

Getting enough rest and sleep is necessary for your body to heal. But it’s still important to get your blood flowing by moving around (gently), as this will flush the lactic acid from your muscles. Try walking around, stretching, doing yoga, foam rolling, icing, or trying a tool like compression boots.

Don’t return to running too soon after your race—your body has been through a lot of stress while training for and running your marathon. But if you do, take it easy. Your body needs time to heal, so maybe throw some cross training in there before you start logging miles again.

Headshot of Molly Ritterbeck

Health & Fitness Director

Molly Ritterbeck is a writer, editor, and NASM-certified personal trainer with over 10 years of experience covering fitness, health, and how-to content in both print and digital media. As the Fitness, Training, and Health Director for Runner’s World and Bicycling, she manages content strategy for the fitness, training, health, and nutrition verticals, top edits service-oriented articles, executes engaging story ideas and content packages, directs photo and video shoots, and optimizes content for search. She regularly breaks a sweat with top trainers and experts in running, cycling, and fitness and represents the Enthusiast Group on expert panels, at industry events, trade shows, and product launches. She has formerly held staff positions at Greatist, Complex Media, Fitness Magazine, and Seventeen. She currently lives in New York City with her four bikes and 28+ pairs of running shoes.

Mon, 15 May 2023 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.runnersworld.com/training/a19492479/marathon-training-plans/
The training plan of CCIE SP certification

The training plan of CCIE SP certification is specially designed for network engineers who want to master the technology of Service Provider (SP). CCIE SP certification focuses on network technology of SP, such as IP/MPLS solutions, quality of service, security, etc. If you are seeking career development in the field of SP or are interested in advanced network technologies and solutions, CCIE SP certification can be a good choice because it is an advanced certification in the Cisco certification system which is highly recognized in the IT Industry. This article will introduce the purpose, content and learning path of the CCIE SP certification training plan.

The purpose of the CCIE SP certification training plan is to help candidates make better preparation for the CCIE SP certification exam. Through the training, they will:

  • Deepen the understanding of SP network technology
  • Learn how to design, implement, diagnose, and support SP networks
  • Master the latest SP network technology
  • Improve the ability to diagnose and solve SP network problems
  • Improve professional image and competitiveness in SP network field.

The content of the CCIE SP certification training plan includes but is not limited to:

  • The latest knowledge and skills of IP/MPLS solutions, service quality, security, network architecture and other network technologies of SP
  • Common protocols in the service provider network, such as BGP, IS-IS, OSPF, MPLS VPN, etc.• How to evaluate network needs and design, implement and validate appropriate solutions
  • How to manage network resources, such as bandwidth, IP address, and QoS
  • How to implement security in the service provider network, such as firewall, VPN and security policy
  • How to monitor network performance, diagnose network problems, and Strengthen the network by recording, analyzing and solving problems.

The learning path of CCIE SP certification training plan includes the following steps:

  • First, ensure that you have the necessary network skills, including network architecture, protocol, routing and switching, etc
  • Secondly, learn the basic knowledge of network technology of SP and practice the actual design and implementation
  • Then, join a CCIE SP certification training class to get professional training and guidance
  • Finally, prepare to take the CCIE SP certification exam and prove your skills and knowledge in the exam.

After taking part in the CCIE SP certification training plan and obtaining the CCIE SP certificate, you will accumulate rich knowledge and practical experience, and be able to efficiently meet business requirements in the field of SP network. Your career life will have great development, and you are expected to get a higher position and higher salary. In addition, you will also become a globally recognized IT expert and have the opportunity to establish contact and exchange with the global IT expert community.

The CCIE SP certification training plan is provided by SPOTO Network, a professional training institution of IT certification. If you want to Strengthen your learning efficiency and get better results in the exam, you may choose SPOTO and take its comprehensive training courses. In SPOTO you will get not only systematic training but the latest information of the changing technology of SP.

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Tue, 09 May 2023 01:24:00 -0500 en-gb text/html https://timesofmalta.com/articles/view/training-plan-ccie-sp-certification-a2.1030487
The Beginner's Guide to Preparing for a Thru-Hike No result found, try new keyword!Considering your first thru-hike? Here's your guide to the basics of preparing for your trip, from picking a route to making a training plan. Backpacking is a great way to escape the hustle and ... Tue, 28 Feb 2023 07:54:00 -0600 text/html https://www.mensjournal.com/adventure/thru-hike-preparation-training How To Train Within a Business Continuity Plan

Tara Duggan is a Project Management Professional (PMP) specializing in knowledge management and instructional design. For over 25 years she has developed quality training materials for a variety of products and services supporting such companies as Digital Equipment Corporation, Compaq and HP. Her freelance work is published on various websites.

Sat, 25 Aug 2012 00:52:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://smallbusiness.chron.com/train-within-business-continuity-plan-17046.html
The Ultimate Guide to Training and Staying Fit at 50+

It’s never too late to pick up a gym habit. You’re never too old to get your dream body, and you're never too past it to sculpt a summer


However, we can roughly divide older gym-goers into three types: those that never stopped training, those who have lapsed and those that have never trained at all. But the benefits of training into your 50s are undeniable. Because, while age-related muscle loss, called sarcopenia, is a natural part of ageing (once you hit 30, you can lose as much as 3 to 5 per cent a decade), numerous studies, including this one published in The New England Journal of Medicine, have found that resistance training can counteract muscle weakness and physical frailty in older people.

With that in mind, we tapped PT Keith Lazarus, himself a 57-year-old man and in the shape of his life, to develop a plan perfect for experienced men plus the best exercises for men over 50. So, whether you know what you're doing or you're new to all this gym-stuff, here's how to construct a plan that will make your body stronger for longer.

Strength training for men over 50 is vital to counter-balance muscle wastage – but take care. Safety needs to be a priority here, alongside recovery and consistency. Injury becomes harder to bounce back from as you age, so slow and steady wins every time. Isometric movements, unilateral work and slow tempos are your friend. Aim for three resistance training sessions a week, doing four to five sets of exercises.

Beginning Weight Training Over 50

Starting weight training over 50 might seem intimidating – but don’t panic. There’s no need to adhere to weight lifting stereotypes and getting shredded – it’s all about moderation.

While total-body workouts have their place, bodybuilding-style isolation exercises (like bicep curls) are important to build into your routine. The recovery time needed is shorter than with heavy lifts – enabling you to train more often. Consider losing the barbells after 50 and focusing on dumbbells instead. As you age, your connective tissues lose elasticity and lifting a barbell restricts your limbs from moving comfortably.

Gym Workouts for Men Over 50

No matter what your training past, over 50 your cardiovascular health becomes more important than ever. Aerobic fitness relaxes blood vessels over time and keeps your heart running well and your blood pressure low. No matter what else you do, regular cardio is vital – so make sure you incorporate a few sessions a week.

To keep muscles strong, you’ll also need some weights and strength training – but make sure you increase the recovery time you might have been used to when you were younger. For every half hour in the gym, spend an hour foam rolling or doing easy yoga.

Plan #1: For Men of Experience

So you’ve been in the gym longer than Bieber has been alive. You’re in great shape, and you still train like you’re twenty-five. But sooner or later, your body is going to begin fighting against the punishment. How do you doctor your training to ensure you stay as lithe as ever?

“I would think of the body as a global entity,” says Lazarus. “There's nothing wrong with split sessions in principle, but you don’t want to overload too much of your muscle type at our age.”

“Practically, it’s more productive to train the body as a whole,” says Lazarus. Focusing on functional fitness instead of the constant arm-day, back-day, leg-day routine puts the emphasis on mobility, the quality that’s taken for granted by younger gym-goers. Granted, there’s space for a heavy lifting schedule in your sessions, but keep the activities varied and the focus on movement. “Tonight it could be a CrossFit-inspired workout. Tomorrow it might be pure movement exercises or light weights for speed,” says Lazarus.

Plan #2: For Men Who Are out of Practise

If you finished training and are urged to get back on the horse, where do you start once you reach the big 5-0? Well according to Lazarus you should start from the very beginning.

If the lift is an old favourite the muscle memory does not forget, there’s bound to be some issues due to the time out. “My clients will first grab a weight, show me a movement and go from there, because the movement may have changed over the years – maybe they’ve sat on their hip too long, or there’s been a shoulder injury." The emphasis should not be on the load. Put your ego to one side and take it light. Once the muscle memory’s kicked back in, accelerate with extra load.

Lazarus tells us that once you reach 50, you can take no more than two or three years out of training before all hope of becoming as fit as you were has vanished, with muscle and mobility deterioration irreparable. That’s not to say you won’t still Strengthen – "only by looking at a person could you judge what they can or can’t do," says Lazarus – but full strength is out of the question.

Plan #3: For Men Trying Something New

“First, complete beginners at 50 should be coaxed into having the confidence to do basic movement drills,” says Lazarus. “A lunge, a side lunge, stepping up or simply touching their toes.” Given most guys can’t touch their toes in their twenties (see here for our beginner’s guide to stretching), flexibility, mobility and safety are paramount. Below is a basic movement drill that can be completed nice and easily for first-timers under supervision.

  • Lunge forward as far as you can with your right leg, bending your trailing knee so it almost brushes the floor.
  • Use the heel of your right foot to push yourself off into the next lunge, this time leading with your left leg.
  • Place your right foot onto the elevated platform and push up through your heel to lift yourself up and place your left foot on the platform.
  • Step back down with your left foot, concentrating on flexing your hip and the knee of your right leg. Repeat on the other side.

As a newbie don't worry about the weights you're lifting. Instead, concentrate on proper form. A study published in the Scandinavian Journal of Medicine & Science in Sports found that older adults were most likely to stick to training if they felt like they knew what they were doing, rather than how much muscle they were able to gain. So if you're new to lifting consider working with a PT or joining some classes. It could keep you in the weights room for longer.

fit mature man in sportswear riding a gym stationary bike

Training at 50 will keep you stronger for longer

FlamingoImages//Getty Images

The 10 Best Exercises For Over 50s to Try:

Unsure where to start? Men's Health fitness editor, Andrew Tracey, has assembled 10 moves to master that will look after your joints, while boosting strength and confidence on the gym floor.

Landmine shoulder press

Why: "The landmine creates a semi-fixed range of motion, guiding you upwards and forwards," says Tracey, "by activating the shoulders without forcing them directly overhead and into excess flexion, it's ideal for those dealing with niggling shoulder pains or mobility issues."

How: With your barbell anchored at one end, lift the loaded end onto your shoulder and step back into a lunge position (A). Brace your core and create tension through your entire body. Push the barbell away from your shoulder explosively, following the natural arc that the barbell will create (B). Slowly lower the weight back down to your shoulder. Repeat.

Trap bar deadlifts

Why: "Standing inside of the weight you’re lifting, rather than behind, puts your body, especially your lower back, in a much more advantageous position," says Tracey. "This allows you to keep your torso upright and use more leg drive, letting you up the weights without upping the injury risk."

How: Stand inside your trap bar and hinge down, gripping the handles with a flat back and neutral spine (A). Squeeze your lats and core then ‘push the ground away’ with your feet, driving through the legs and standing upright (B). Reverse under control. No trap bar? Use dumbbells.

Gymnastic ring push-ups

Why: "Moving your bodyweight through space, especially pushing yourself up from the floor, is a skill you never want to lose," says Tracey. "The gym rings add instability, building stronger, healthier shoulders and a bigger chest without the excess weight of the bench press."

How: Assume a strong plank position above a pair gymnastics rings. Turn your hands slightly outwards and actively push down on the rings, separating your shoulder blades (A). Flex at the elbows slowly lowering your chest towards the ground, keep the rings close to your body. Stop when you feel a stretch through your chest (B). Press back up under control to the start position, repeat.

Walking lunges

Why: "Unilateral or single leg work is great for loading the legs one at a time, meaning you can use half the load for the same effect, decreasing the stress on the rest of your body and reducing your recovery time," says Tracey. "Walking lunges are ideal as they also target the postural muscles of your upper back, as well as your core."

How: Standing tall, grab a set of dumbbells and hold them with straight arms by your sides (A). Keeping your chest up at all times, take a long step forward with one leg, bending your front knee until the back knee touches the ground (B). Stand up explosively, pause and repeat with the other leg, moving forward.

Chest supported rows

Why: "Rows are absolute game-changers for building your upper back and fostering shoulder longevity," says Tracey. "By supporting your chest with a bench, you don’t only remove stress from your spine and lower back, avoiding injury; but you also eliminate any excess movement ensuring that you’re targeting your lats with tip-top form."

How: Set an adjustable bench to around 45 degrees or prop a flat bench up with a box. Position yourself face down with your chest on the pad, holding a pair of dumbbells, arms at full reach (A). Staying tight to the bench, row both dumbbells up towards your hips, pause (B) and slowly lower before repeating.

Farmers carries

Why: "Farmers carries are a safe, practical and functional way to lift some seriously heavy weights, keeping you stronger for longer in everyday life," says Tracey. "Research has shown that a powerful grip correlates to longevity, and is a good predictor of overall health and likelihood of serious illness. Farmers carries will build your grip in spades."

How: Grab a set of heavy dumbbell or pass the strap of a gymnastic ring through a set of weight plates, attach your ring and pull tight. Repeat with another set. Grab the rings or dumbbells, stand tall and brace your core (A). Purposefully stride forward (B). At the half way mark, drop your weights, turn around, re-grip and return.

Goblet squats (with or without weight)

Why: When performed correctly, goblet squats are a safe and effective option for all levels as they help encourage an upright torso when squatting. Begin the exercise using your bodyweight, squatting onto a box or chair. As your confidence and strength increases, add a weight and then start squatting without the box.

How: Stand with your legs slightly wider than your shoulders. Tightening your core, stick your backside out, bend your knees and lower yourself into a squat until your thighs are parallel to the ground and your knees track over your feet. Think about sitting back on a box, rather than 'dropping' down. Continuing to look ahead, pause for a second at the bottom of the movement. Be sure to keep your torso upright. Drive back up through your heels, squeezing your glutes and thrusting your hips.

Floor press

Why: The floor press is fantastic choice of exercise as the back is supported and the range of movement is controlled by the floor. It is a low equipment exercise, no bench necessary, making it easy to fit into home workouts.

How: Lie face up on the floor holding two dumbbells at chest height. Press up as if you were on a normal bench until your arms are fully extended. Then slowly lower back to the starting position.

Banded face pull

Why: These work by strengthening the rear delts and middle traps which are important to support the scapula and keep the shoulders healthy. You’ll also benefit from a good chest stretch during each rep.

How: Pull the band directly towards your face, keeping your elbows higher than your forearms, until your knuckles face your cheeks. Lower your arms back down and repeat.


Why: A brilliant exercise to engage the entirety of the core. For an additional challenge, there is an emphasis on coordination as well. Begin alternating the legs to begin, when confidence and strength increases, extend the arms alternately.

How: Begin lying on your back, knees bent at a 90-degree angle, hips under your knees and arms outstretched above your shoulders. Pull your navel to your spine and push your back into the floor. Simultaneously extend your right arm above your head and left leg straight, just above the floor. Bring them back to the starting position, ready to repeat on the other side.

Training at 50: Mistakes to Avoid

To keep working at your maximum potential, Tracey explains, there are a few pitfalls to avoid when you're lifting at 50.

Don't Train Like You're 50+

"Ironically, the number one thing to avoid is training like you're over 50. [Don't] majorly lower your training intensity, and one of the most important things we need to do to increase longevity and lower all markers of mortality is to build as much muscle mass as possible," says Tracey. "Focus on hitting the gym hard, lifting weights, and don't make it a case of switching over to cardio or super light weights. Train hard and heavy, within a reason."

Don't Lift for Max Reps

"You're less likely to build muscle mass that way, and working up to heavy maximum lifts takes a long time to recover from. The older you get, the longer that time to recover will be," says Tracey. "Avoid maxing out all the time and avoid going below three reps too often — you want to make sure you can train as often as possible."

Don't Hit Body Part With Big Volume

"That will take you a long time to recover from. Let's say you hit your chest and back with a large amount of volume, your body has taken a pounding on a systemic level. Instead, spread out the volume across the week and avoid doing super-high volume sessions that focus on individual body parts. Full-body sessions with the appropriate volume are more appropriate, as we want to make sure you're back in the gym ASAP."

Balance Pushing with Pulling

"The temptation is to go into the gym and do a load of pressing exercises and not to throw in many pulling exercises," says Tracey. "This will keep your shoulders healthy for longer and incorporate a good mixture of pushing and pulling — ideally an equal amount," says Tracey. "Try to superset movements, so you're going rep-for-rep on those. Face pulls or band pull-aparts, too, are great for shoulder health and postural muscles and can be down between sets."

Keep Doing Cardio

"Do your due diligence in terms of working your cardiovascular fitness and respiratory system, as they're pivotal to your longevity. The fitter you can get, the longer it's going to take to decline and lose fitness," says Tracey. "Build the highest peak possible of muscle mass and fitness, so there's a longer way down.

Training Over 50: Nutrition Hacks

Solid nutritional principles are applicable at any age, but there are a few hacks that every over 50 can use to ensure the middle-age spread is kept at bay. “Don’t eat until you’re full,” says Lazarus. As far back as 2008, the British Medical Journal found a correlation between eating quickly until you’re full and mounting obesity. 80 per cent full is the benchmark that’s going to keep you eating well while watching your waistline. Beyond that, it’s simply good nutrition: lots of protein, fewer white carbs and a tight noose around that alcohol habit. Happy training.

Workout Advice for Over 50s

  • Full-body sessions over isolating muscle groups
  • Keep activities varied
  • Prioritise form over load
  • Flexibility, mobility and safety are paramount
  • Consider working with a PT or joining some classes
  • Start by working on basic movement drills
  • Stay consistent
Fri, 19 May 2023 04:49:00 -0500 en-GB text/html https://www.menshealth.com/uk/building-muscle/a755538/the-over-50s-training-plan/

IIA-CRMA plan - Certification in Risk Management Assurance (CRMA) Updated: 2023

Never miss these IIA-CRMA questions before you go for test.
Exam Code: IIA-CRMA Certification in Risk Management Assurance (CRMA) plan June 2023 by Killexams.com team
Certification in Risk Management Assurance (CRMA)
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Other IIA exams

CCSA Certification in Control Self-Assessment (IIA-CCSA)
CFSA Certified Financial Services Auditor (IIA-CFSA)
IIA-CIA-Part1 Certified Internal Auditor - Part 1, The Internal Audit Activitys Role in Governance, Risk, and Control
IIA-CIA-Part2 Certified Internal Auditor - Part 2, Conducting the Internal Audit Engagement
IIA-CIA-Part3 Certified Internal Auditor - Part 3, Business Analysis and Information Technology
IIA-CRMA Certification in Risk Management Assurance (CRMA)
IIA-CIA-Part3-3P Business Knowledge for Internal Auditing

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Certification in Risk Management Assurance (CRMA)
Question: 125
Why are preventative controls generally preferred to detective controls?
A . Because preventive controls promote doing the right thing in the first place, and lessen the need for corrective
B . Because preventive controls are more sensitive and identify more exceptions than detective controls.
C . Because preventive controls include output procedures, which cover the full range of possible reviews,
reconciliations and analysis.
D . Because preventive controls identify exceptions after-the-fact, allowing them to be used after the entire review is
complete and therefore finding exceptions that detective controls may have missed.
Answer: A
Question: 126
A chief audit executive (CAE) learns that the brother-in-law of a senior auditor who audits the procurement process
was hired as the head of the procurement department six months prior.
Which of the following is the most appropriate action for the CAE to take?
A . The CAE should not interfere because there is no evidence that a conflict of interest has occurred.
B . The CAE should remind the senior auditor of his obligation to be objective and impartial.
C . The CAE should change the senior auditor’s assignment and take corrective action for the auditor’s failure to
disclose the conflict of interest.
D . The CAE should require the senior auditor to disclose the relationship in writing before continuing his
responsibility for monitoring procurement.
Answer: C
Question: 127
While reviewing the workpapers of a new auditor, the auditor in charge discovered that additional audit procedures
might be necessary.
According to IIA guidance, which of the following would be most relevant for the auditor in charge to consider when
making this decision?
A . Resource management.
B . Coordination.
C . Due professional care.
D . Engagement supervision.
Answer: C
Question: 128
A manufacturing organization discovers that the waste water released has failed to meet permitted limits.
Which control function will be least effective in correcting the issue?
A . Performing a chemical analysis of the water, prior to discharge, for components specified in the permit.
B . Posting signs that tell employees which substances may be disposed of via sinks and floor drains within the
C . Diluting pollutants by flushing sinks and floor drains daily with large volumes of clean water.
D . Establishing a preventive maintenance program for the pretreatment system.
Answer: C
Question: 129
According to the Standards, for how long should internal auditors who have previously performed or had management
responsibility for an operation wait to become involved in future internal audit activity with that same operation?
A . Three months.
B . Six months.
C . One year.
D . Two years.
Answer: C
Question: 130
According to IIA guidance, which of the following statements regarding the internal audit charter is true?
A . Senior management should approve the charter before it is submitted to the board.
B . The charter should describe the purpose and authority of the internal audit activity, consistent with the Standards.
C . The charter should define the consulting services that the internal audit activity is permitted to perform.
D . The CEO periodically should assess whether the terms of the charter continue to be adequate.
Answer: A
Question: 131
A new chief audit executive (CAE) of a large internal audit activity (IAA) is dissatisfied with the current amount and
quality of training being provided to the staff and wishes to implement improvements.
According to IIA guidance, which of the following actions would best help the CAE reach this objective?
A . Require that all staff obtain a minimum of two relevant audit certifications.
B . Perform a gap analysis of the IAA’s existing knowledge, skills and competencies.
C . Engage a consultant to benchmark the IAA’s training program against its peers.
D . Assign one experienced manager to better coordinate staff training and development activities.
Answer: B
Question: 132
An internal audit activity (IAA) provided assurance services for an activity it was responsible for during the preceding
As a result, which IIA Code of Ethics principle is presumed to be impaired?
A . Competence.
B . Flexibility.
C . Objectivity.
D . Independence.
Answer: C
Question: 133
The internal audit supervisor is reviewing the workpapers prepared by the staff.
According to the Standards, which of the following statements regarding workpaper supervision is not true?
A . Review notes of questions that arise during the review process must be retained.
B . Dating and initialing each workpaper provides evidence of review.
C . Workpaper review allows for staff training and development.
D . Workpapers may be amended during the review process.
Answer: A
Question: 134
A government agency’s policy states that board members’ travel and hospitality expenses must be audited annually.
Which of following people or groups is most appropriate to perform this audit?
A . The government’s independent auditor.
B . The external auditors from an accounting firm.
C . The internal audit activity.
D . The agency’s chief compliance officer.
Answer: A
Question: 135
The chief audit executive (CAE) of a mid-sized pharmaceutical organization has operational responsibility for the
regulatory compliance function. The audit committee requests an assessment of regulatory compliance.
According to IIA guidance, which of the following is the CAE’s best course of action?
A . Have a proficient internal audit staff member perform the assessment and disclose the impairment in the audit
report and to the board.
B . Have a regulatory compliance staff member perform a self-assessment, to be reviewed by a proficient internal
C . Have a proficient internal audit staff member perform the audit and report the results of the assessment directly to
senior management and the board.
D . Contract with a third-party entity or external auditor to complete the assessment and report the results to senior
management and the board.
Answer: D
Question: 136
Which of the following is not one of the 10 core competencies identified in the IIA Competency Framework?
A . Governance, risk, and control.
B . Performance management.
C . Business acumen.
D . Internal audit delivery.
Answer: B
Question: 137
According to IIA guidance, which of the following objectives of an assurance engagement for the organization’s risk
management process is valid?
A . All risks have been identified and mitigated.
B . Risks have been accurately analyzed and evaluated.
C . All controls are both adequate and efficient.
D . The board is appropriately addressing intolerable risks.
Answer: B
Question: 138
Which of the following is the most effective strategy to manage the risk of foreign exchange losses due to sales to
foreign customers?
A . Hire a risk consultant.
B . Implement a hedging strategy.
C . Maintain a large foreign currency balance.
D . Insist that customers only pay in a stable currency.
Answer: B
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IIA Certification plan - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/IIA-CRMA Search results IIA Certification plan - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/IIA-CRMA https://killexams.com/exam_list/IIA Certified internal auditor certification for internal auditors

The Certified Internal AuditorÂŽ (CIAÂŽ) designation is the only globally accepted certification for internal auditors and remains the standard by which individuals demonstrate their competency and professionalism in the internal auditing field. Candidates leave the program enriched with educational experience, information, and business tools that can be applied immediately in any organization or business environment. The CIA exam is available through computer-based testing, allowing you to test year-round at more than 500 locations worldwide.

The Certified Internal AuditorÂŽ (CIAÂŽ) exam tests a candidate's knowledge of current internal auditing practices and understanding of internal audit issues, risks and remedies. The exam is offered in four parts, each part consisting of 100 multiple-choice questions.

Parts 1, 2, and 3 are considered the core global syllabus of the CIA exam - offering a strong focus on corporate governance and risk issues and exhibiting alignment with The IIA's Professional Practices Framework. Part IV of the CIA exam is designed for modification for regional and audit specialization testing. Hence, The IIA offers Professional Recognition Credit for Part 4 (PRC-4) for qualified professional certifications.

Established in 1941, The Institute of Internal Auditors (IIA) is an international professional association with global headquarters in Altamonte Springs, Fla., USA. The IIA is the internal audit profession's global voice, recognized authority, acknowledged leader, chief advocate, and principal educator. Members work in internal auditing, risk management, governance, internal control, information technology audit, education, and security.

The Institute of Internal Auditors Global Inc is represented in Sri Lanka by IIA Sri Lanka. IIA Sri Lanka will be having their 2nd National Internal Audit Conference on the 11th of November. Many foreign speakers are expected to be a part of this event. For further information contact: ashanejay@gmail.com

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