Key in Enhancing Customer Value
April 14-15, 2016, 9am to 5pm
An important tool in LEAN is the Single Minute Exchange of Die (SMED) or Quick Changeover Method which guides people in the organization on how to implement practical set-up reduction programs whether inside manufacturing or in administrative processes.
The SMED technique provides a step-by-step approach in helping people identify activities that can be done outside and inside the changeover process. It also covers tools on how to eliminate if not reduce the non-value and value activities within the set-up practice.
The 2-day training program will utilize a combination of short lectures and simulation workshops to help demonstrate and apply SMED in their respective business. ProTime Software (http://www.proplanner.com) will also be used to provide easier and more accurate way to do method study thus allowing more effort into analysis (improvement/design of work). Time studies can be performed through the use of video, or in real-time.
Learning Session Outline
How you will benefit
Able to understand the concepts and techniques of SMED
Able to follow and apply the SMED technique and tools
Prepare a Re-entry Action Plan for your organization
Who Should Attend
Business Leaders, Managers, Process Owners, and Entrepreneurs who are responsible for their business operations and driving business growth with emphasis to customer value and process simplification.
Learning Investment and Inclusions
This one-day learning session is worth Php 15,000.00 (VAT included).
The inclusions are:
Business Snacks and Lunch, Unlimited espresso coffee and tea
Certificate of Completion
Paid parking is available in One San Miguel Avenue Building with entrance at the Shaw Boulevard
For Course-Related Questions
To reserve for this learning session or should you have any questions, please feel free to contact us via email through email@example.com with your name and contact details
To secure your slot please pay at least 1 week before the learning session. Please deposit payment to:
Bank of the Philippine Islands
Account Name: Technopoly Inc.
Account Number: 1413-0041-59
Branch: Taft-Quirino Avenue
Banco de Oro
Account Name: Technopoly Inc.
Account Number: 004580-3638-01
Branch: Taft-Vito Cruz
Please email a copy of your deposit slip to this will serve as your confirmation.
Our Facilitators and Mentors
Dennis T. Beng Hui
Dennis has been coaching and mentoring business leaders in their Lean implementation for the last 15 years. He is a frequent speaker in the Philippine Lean Six Sigma Conference. Aside from the practice of Lean, he is currently a faculty at the Department of Industrial Engineering at the Gokongwei College of Engineering of De La Salle University Manila since 1991. He has helped trained and coached lean projects in manufacturing, health care, retail and food service. He has a bachelor in science and masters in science degree in Industrial Engineering. He is currently completing his doctor of philosophy in industrial engineering.
Emil Adrian V. Fernandez
Emil Adrian Fernandez is currently a part-time faculty at the Department of Industrial Engineering at the Gokongwei College of Engineering of De La Salle University Manila and holds a Bachelor and Masters of Science degree in Industrial Engineering from the same university. He has helped trained and assisted lean project implementation in manufacturing, health care, retail, education, agriculture and food service for the last 8 years. He is also the resident speaker for Lean Training, Kaizen and Six Sigma at the Philippine Trade Training Center under the Department of Trade and Industry.
The training site will be at Technopoly Inc’s Learning Hub located at 2901 One San Miguel Avenue Building, 1 San Miguel Avenue corner Shaw Blvd, Pasig City. Those coming from faraway places could explore the multiple accommodation options near the training venue such as Red Planet Hotel, Richmond Hotel, Lancaster Hotel, etc.
To know more about our facility please Click here
Lean Manufacturing is a term coined by James Womack that basically means “waste elimination” that leads to creating more value for the customer. The fundamental principle of Lean is the continuous recognition and elimination of waste in operations and reducing time from order to delivery while maintaining or improving product quality. Although lean was first originated its concepts and principles in manufacturing systems its use and principles has been widely recognized by several companies in service sectors both from local and abroad as an essential approach in streamlining processes.