The Award for Working as a CCTV Operator (Public Space Surveillance) is for learners who work as, or who want to work as, a CCTV operator within the private security industry.
Courses are planned to run in:
Courses will be delivered at Broomfield Hall campus. Courses need a minimum of eight candidates to run.
Learners must display sufficient reading, writing and verbal communication skills for this level of study. Good eyesight is essential.
IMPORTANT: It is essential that you can provide the appropriate identification in order to enrol on this course. You must present sufficient forms of identification at enrolment. This may include photo identification, current utility bills or your birth certificate. You will also need to supply two passport photos at enrolment. You should enrol using your full name and apply for SIA licences with your full name to avoid identification errors. For further clarification, please contact us.
There are three units that make up the qualification:
The course will:
You will be assessed via:
There are no further costs involved.
Applying for an SIA licence can be done on successful completion of the course. Should you wish to apply for an SIA licence, you would do so directly with the SIA.
You will be charged to resit if you fail to attend on your assessment date. Each re-sit will be charged at £50.
Learners who have achieved this qualification can progress to related security qualifications should they wish to change career, such as the Award in Working as a Security Officer or Door Supervisor.
Learners may wish to progress to the Apprenticeship in Providing Security Services, featuring units common to this qualification which can therefore be recognised as prior learning. They can also consider the Foundation Degree in Criminal Justice (Offender Management).
*In this instance the student will remain anonymous because of the confidential nature of their career.
A former Derby College public services student is joining the National Crime Agency to help bring to justice child sex offenders and terrorists.
He opted to take BTECs at the college rather than A levels because they were tailor-made for what he needed. He enjoyed the courses but admits he could have worked harder.
Then, starting a foundation degree, there was a crisis in the family. The keen student developed his knowledge and went on to gain further qualifications. Now, after a stringent vetting process involving both himself and his family, he is awaiting a start date with the agency.
He will work as a G6 officer in child sexual exploitation and anti-terrorism “alongside officers to make sure everything is ready for interviews.”
“Derby College helped me massively, 100 per cent,” he said.
I had to mature quickly. I thought about dropping out, but my lecturers helped me so much, they gave me leeway. They’d ask me after a lecture how I was, personally, and gave me a little extra help.
I’d recommend the college to anybody interested in the field.