No; however, preferential consideration is given to those who select a public training provider.
In some instances, it may be necessary to utilize multiple training providers (i.e., a training provider may be unable to offer certain types of training, or be unable to train in other locations throughout the state). Where multiple training providers are utilized, a primary training provider is selected. The primary training provider is responsible for procuring the services of additional training providers, if necessary. As a general rule, the primary training provider provides the majority of the training; however, in some instances the primary provider may be the training institution responsible for coordinating the training project, and acting as fiscal agent. Funds are disbursed to the primary training provider, who in turn is responsible for reimbursing and monitoring all other providers.
The training provider and/or the employer can make recommendations for instructors.
The employer. Assistance can be provided to identify or develop appropriate curricula in order to customize an employer specific training program. Tools such as WorkKeys Skill Assessments can also be used to help identify specific training needs.
No. Training can be held at an employer's work site as well. Resources available at the work site and at the training institution should be considered when determining where the training should take place.