ITCC Fall In-Person Member Meeting Recap

Share This Post:


Over 30 ITCC member representatives joined together at SAP in San Ramon, California for two days of learning, sharing and networking with colleagues during the Fall In-Person Member Meeting. Each fall, members convene in one location to discuss the latest in IT certification best practices and industry trends. The meeting kicked off with attendees introducing themselves and sharing a challenge they are facing within their role in the IT certification industry and one business tool or process they use to be more efficient in their role. Discussion was lively and these challenges were discussed over the duration of the meeting. Information exchange was free flowing and the energy was contagious.
The first day was also highlighted with a Member Case Study presented by Scaled Agile followed by a lively brainstorming session. During the brainstorming session, attendees split in to 4 groups to discuss Subject Matter Experts, Performance Based/Remote Proctoring, Expiring vs Retiring exams, and Budget/Business plans. Members shared their expertise and challenges within their groups to collectively determine solutions for each other’s challenges.

Day two provided attendees with brief ITCC business updates, task force updates, and a vendor panel discussion. Representatives from five member vendors participated in the panel discussion focusing on industry trends. A final brainstorming session was conducted to tie up any last minute questions for attendees to take back and implement possible new ideas. To conclude the meeting, Kristin Gibson was announced as the Chair for ITCC serving a 2-year term January 1, 2019 – December 31, 2020.

Looking to learn more about the details of the meeting? The presentation and meeting minutes are available for members online. Contact ITCC HQ for access today.

Looking forward to sunny conversations in Orlando, Florida in March 2019. Would love to see you there.

Related Posts

Download Our Free Resource

There’s something about the word “certified” when it precedes a professional title that conveys the consumers and employers a sense of trust, credibility, knowledge and an official “stamp” of approval. This is not a coincidence. IT certification has long been a proven means of differentiation and qualification among professionals in the industry. Employers often include certification as a prerequisite when seeking qualified candidates to fill positions; consumers often trust only those IT professionals who boast credentials proving they have attained a certain level of knowledge.