Certificate III in Business Administration - Medical
Central Coast Community College
|Campus||Mid Year Intake?||Study Mode||Entry Requirements|
No minimum education
This qualification is part of the Business Services Training Package. It is suitable for those working in various medical administration contexts. Individuals may exercise discretion and judgement using appropriate knowledge to provide technical advice and support to a team.
Subjects you can Study
Core: Develop keyboarding speed and accuracy; Contribute to health and safety of self and others. Electives: Interpret and apply medical terminology appropriately; Prepare and process medical accounts; Maintain patient records; Assist in controlling stocks and supplies; Apply the principles of confidentiality, privacy and security within the medical environment; Manage patient record keeping system; Process payroll; Process accounts payable and receivable; Design and produce text documents; Produce texts from audio transcription; Create and use databases; plus more.
About Central Coast Community CollegeCentral Coast Community College is a Registered Training Organisation that offers courses in aged care and community services, information technology, bookkeeping, beauty therapy, along with a range of business courses. The College also offers a range of general interest courses for adults and can customise training to suit organisation needs. RTO code: 90304
Certificate IIICourse code: BSB31115
- Part-time internal
13 units: 2 core; 11 elective
No minimum education
Certificate IV in Business Administration
Life after Study
Clinical coders translate descriptions of medical diagnoses and procedures into codes, which record healthcare data.
Receptionists act as the first point of contact in an organisation, greeting people and attending to enquiries made by phone or in person.
Records officers are responsible for the creation, storage, retrieval and disposal of all recorded information about an organisation's activities. Information can come in many formats such as digital, photographic, film or paper. This information contributes to what is often called the 'corporate memory' of the organisation, without which an organisation could not function properly or be held accountable for its actions.