Certificate II in Hospitality
|Campus||Mid Year Intake?||Study Mode||Entry Requirements|
No minimum education
This qualification is part of the Tourism, Travel and Hospitality Training Package. It reflects the role of individuals who have a defined and limited range of hospitality operational skills and basic industry knowledge. They are involved in mainly routine and repetitive tasks and work under direct supervision. It provides a pathway to work in various hospitality settings, such as restaurants, hotels, motels, catering operations, clubs, pubs, cafes, and coffee shops.
Subjects you can Study
Work effectively with others; Source and use information on the hospitality industry; Use hospitality skills effectively; Show social and cultural sensitivity; Interact with customers; Participate in safe work practices. Plus electives.
About TAFE SATAFE SA is the largest provider of vocational education and training (VET) in South Australia delivering more than 1,000 courses to an average of 80,000 students per year at campuses across the State.
TAFE SA offers training across more than 80 activity and industry-related areas with a wide range of quality courses and flexible study options to suit personal needs.
Provider CRICOS: 00092B RTO code: 41026;HE
Certificate IICourse code: SIT20316
- Full-time internal = 3 months
12 units: 6 core; 6 elective
No minimum education
Life after Study
Bar attendants prepare and mix drinks, serving customers in hotels, bars, cafes, restaurants, clubs and other licensed entertainment venues.
Baristas prepare and serve espresso coffee and other hot beverages to patrons in restaurants, cafes, coffee shops and dining establishments.
Bookmaker's clerks take bets from customers at betting agencies or bookmakers' stands, or over the phone, and assist bookmakers to provide betting services at race meetings.
Gaming workers provide gamblers with gaming services in casinos and other gambling establishments.
Porters carry luggage for guests in hotels and motels, and for passengers in transport terminals. They also show guests to their rooms, berths or cabins, and provide other guest services.
Receptionists act as the first point of contact in an organisation, greeting people and attending to enquiries made by phone or in person.
Room attendants clean and maintain rooms in hotels, motels and other places of accommodation.