In order to apply for an SIA licence to work as a Door supervisor the Security Industry Authority (S.I.A) have set a minimum guideline with respect of training.
Minimum training required is as follows:
Part 1 - Role and Responsibilities of Door Supervisors in the Security Industry Environment (14 hours)
• Introduction to the Role and the Leisure and Security Industries
• Standards of Behaviour
• Civil and Criminal Law
• Drugs Awareness
• Recording Incidents and Crime Scene Preservation
• Licensing Law
• Equal Opportunities
• Health and Safety at Work Act
• Emergency Procedures
Part 2 - Communication Skills & Conflict Management (14 hours)
• Introduction to Communication Skills and Conflict Management
• Application of Communication Skills and Conflict Management
Our course exceeds the minimum requirements laid down by the SIA.
Please see our course content and compare it against the SIA requirements:
When applying for your Door supervisor licence you will be required to produce:
Passport Photo x 4
Proof of address; (example)
Mobile phone bill
To arrange a training meeting with member of our IPPS Instructor team call : 07521 086903
Applying For Your SIA Licence
We recommend you request your application pack prior to attending the course with us so that should you need any guidance with regards to completing it you can bring it with you:
Fees & Application : £210.00
Full 4 Day Door supervisor Training Course
If you are wishing to undertake our Door supervisor Training Course; the course cost's include all teaching fees, examination fees, and VAT
IPPS Limited is dedicated to SIA Physical Intervention Training. City & Guilds Approved Trainers, With the mandatory changes the SIA introduced to training and licensing new door supervisors, whether you are an SIA training provider or interested in becoming a regular licensed Door Supervisor, the changes have major implications on your training requirements. ipps limited are City & Guilds approved Trainers, introduced to ensure the continuity of physical intervention training throughout the security industry. Trainer status ensures you, your company and your customers get only the best physical intervention training and advice available.
Additional physical intervention training is now required to become a licensed and qualified door supervisor from September 2010.
All new door supervisors following this date will be required to have successfully completed and passed a physical intervention training course.
|IPPS Training Course
Following the ever growing risk of harm and prosecution, and at the request of the private security Industry, the SIA have changed the requirements for Training and Licensing Door Supervisors to reflect more up to date and relevant working practices. The new changes for Door Supervisors will now include additional Physical Intervention Training Skills. The new module is referred to as Escorting and Disengagement.
Physical intervention skills may be needed in some workplaces to manage challenging behaviour safely. Depending on the risks faced in the job this can involve anything from avoidance and disengagement skills through to rescue, escorting and holding skills.
physical skills programme that is simple and effective yet lower in risk for the staff using them and the individuals to whom they are applied.
The non-aggressive skils help to calm a situation, as they do not use pain to seek compliance. They are taught in a way that enables staff to identify the least aversive options to achieve the objective. Based on simple yet powerful principles men and women confidently apply these skills in a range of environments to protect themselves, their colleagues and service users/customers.
- Disengagement: This training examines how staff can reduce the risks of assault through non physical measures and avoid assault through their positioning and approach. They then learn how to disengage from the most common types of assault they can face in their role. This can extend to coming to the aid of another person and non restrictive guiding skills.
- Holding: Where the job role may legitimately involve physically escorting or holding an individual, holds are taught that help to protect staff and avoid pain or discomfort for the individual. Such techniques may be required in a variety of frontline roles.
- Additional holding: Where the job role may require holding and restraint of individuals who are horizontal
- Specialist: For those working in security we have.For roles where a service user can become particularly aggressive and additional support is needed IPPS will provide training on the correct and safe use of handcuffs.
The IPPS Physical Intervention courses are tailored to the environment and the common scenarios