Students taking FDRP or mediation to benefit
Resolution Institute and the College of Law have announced an exciting new partnership to maximise the resources of both organisations through mutual collaboration and the sharing of expertise in education and training.
The partnership recognises that consumers today are driven to maximise the quality and value of the services they engage with. This holds especially true in the fields of education and membership, where credibility and innovation are important aspects of the quality of any program, and recognition, connectivity and advancement are valued post-program propositions.
The partnership now allows College of Law students completing family dispute resolution practice or the NMAS-accredited mediator training program to automatically receive free student membership with the Resolution Institute for the duration of their course and a 20 per cent discount on the Institute’s professional membership fee for the first year of membership.
“We have a mutual opportunity and alignment between both organisations, and we want to broaden the value for both the College of Law students and new Resolution Institute members, where they are offered not only a quality and recognised educational experience but also the connectivity, recognition, and advancement that they have come to expect from a membership organisation,” said Amber Williams, CEO of Resolution Institute.
“Beyond the material benefits … that [come] with membership, our key differentiator with this partnership is our lifelong journey with each student and dispute resolution practitioner, as we support the College of Law students post their accreditation with advancing their careers.”
College of Law CEO Neville Carter added: “The College of Law is committed to providing access to services and organisations that support our students during their studies and careers. We look forward to this mutually beneficial partnership which will provide students with added value, education, and expertise from two credible organisations.”