Our Compnay Overview

The VEDANTA id dedicated itself exclusively to Vocational/Skill Development. The principal aim is enhancing skills and faster generation of sustained employment with hands on training and preparing well trained professionals in various vocational courses, especially involving in collaborative training with Government bodies for the under privileged and economically backward.

  • Scope of the Training

    Today's job market is filled with changes at a pace that does not give the Education System time to adapt the industry standards. In a market where talent predominantly works over education, education alone cannot make a student job ready.

    Only a small section of our educated youth is readily employable. About 58 per cent are impaired by some sort of skill deprivation - last mile, interventional or structural. The gaps are most in the areas of spoken English and soft skills, functional skills and industry skills.

    Unfortunately, demand and supply as far as employable youth are concerned have become parallel universes. Curriculum and pedagogy at teaching institutions are increasingly being set by people who do not understand what companies want. Also, curricula get out-dated.

  • Scale of employability challenge

    We are in an education emergency. The obvious challenge is the so-called demographic dividend. But that only focuses on the flow - the one million young people who will join the labour force every month for the next 20 years. The more subtle challenge is the labour stock - there may be another 300 million people who are stuck in low-productive jobs. The employability challenge is complicated and compounded because of three mismatches. There is geographic mismatch (over the next 20 years jobs will be in a different state from where the labour force hails from), sector mismatch (people currently employed in sectors that will not see the high job and salary growth) and skill mismatch (people have skill sets different from what investors are looking for). The only sustainable way to reduce poverty is by tackling the 3Es - education, employability and employment.

    Obviously, the highest leverage is in education reform because you cannot teach someone in six months what they should have learnt over a period of 15 years. But the three solutions are much more closely linked than we think. Most people who need re-skilling do not have the money to pay for it. The government will have to innovate in skill financing. Increasing private privatisation in this task is also difficult unless we increase the share of organised employment. This needs labour reforms. Making college education more relevant or creating the concept of community colleges requires a radical revamp. So, fixing the problem needs a shift that physics made from classical physics (discrete systems) to quantum physics (everything is interrelated). So, the 3Es needs to be reformed, pursued and expanded simultaneously.

  • Solution to skill development problem

    The entire ecosystem - assessment, counseling, curriculum, training, apprenticeships and placements - should be job oriented (Self Employment or Gainful Employment i.e. trainees begin to earn). State policies need to figure out how to make public money available for private delivery - evolve some kind of skill voucher. There is also need to link financing to outcomes rather than inputs. Finally, regulations around school and higher education need to be made flexible for new models of delivery and creation of vertical mobility between certificates, diplomas, associate degrees and degrees. This vertical mobility is the key to multiple exits and entry ramps in the vocational system, as well as removes the impression that vocational training is dead end. Finally, we need to address the issue of labour reforms because 93 per cent employment in the unorganized sector sabotages sustainable and scalable skill development.

    Today, creating job is the number one goal of all governments - developing or developed. Government policies are revolving around this single criterion. Naturally, the emphasis is on training. Not just governments, but private employers too are investing in training to increase productivity of their employees so that their companies remain competitive.

    Skilled manpower is the basic and most important requirement for any developing nation. And there has always been a great demand for skill based education in all countries. While colleges impart students with fundamental knowledge, we, the training institutes, cater to the needs of students and professionals to use their skills and talents to increase their productivity.

    • IT, Non IT & Vocational Workforce Development & Training
    • Skilled IT & Non IT Staffing
    • Software Consulting and IT Services
    • Application Development & Deployment
    • Multimedia Content Development


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