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Microsoft® Access Training Courses and Workshops

Learning Access is unlike learning Excel or Word. In Excel and Word, you can open a new document and start bashing stuff into it straight away.

In Access you have to set up a database from scratch before you can do anything to it or with it. If setting the foundation of a database is a grey area to you, then you will need some guidance before going any further.

In its introductory course, DMW takes a little time to explain the nature of relational databases and the importance of doing the planning before hitting the keyboard in Access itself.

Even on intermediaet and advanced courses, DMW recaps, when necessary, on the principles of a Relational Database Management System (RDBMS). This is because many participants on past courses spoke of problems with databases they had started themselves. It turned out that, in most cases, problems resulted from the wrong choice of tables and their inter-relationships.


Flexible Course Content

The scope and content of courses are tailored around the topics listed on the pages of DMW’s four main courses:

Each course revolves around hands-on practice based on the sorts of databases in which participants express an interest.

DMW presents course content and pace with regard to the experience and ability of the participants. This is important if a course is to have the best balance between building confidence in applying newly acquired skills and making the greatest headway on the day.

Find out why DMW recommends on-site training as the alternative to public scheduled courses.


Microsoft Access Workshops

If you have a mixed bag of training requirements, then like some DMW clients you may rate Microsoft Office/365 Software Training Workshops as an ideal way of meeting them.

A workshop lasts for a half or a full day and covers any aspect of working on, and with, Access databases.

You fill a workshop by booking with you slots in multiples of half-an-hour for individuals and for groups sharing similar interests.

The popularity of this method of training has shown a marked increase over recent years:

“Anyone who stops learning is old, whether at twenty or eighty. Anyone who keeps learning stays young.”

Henry Ford