Introducing the first fully automated printer in the world and the world’s first bilingual school to promote gender equality.

Lomaland, a recently launched school for sales, offers a comprehensive program of advanced training in sales, strategy and leadership, offering opportunities for gender equality, as well as profit growth.

Lomaland is strategically positioned as the first fully automated school in the world, of any kind, focusing on its technical capabilities, allowing it to generate revenues at high levels and serving children who would not otherwise be given the chance to train to be sales professionals. It was founded by Edd English, who has 30 years’ experience working in the education industry.

“Being a high-growth business, investing in better education is more than just about staff development. At any business, individuals can make a difference. Skills must be cultivated so that people will stand out in the crowd and carve out their place in the customer journey. It is the sole responsibility of each individual to ensure that they always act in their own benefit, and this is achieved in many ways including taking ownership and, as an employer, ensuring that values are the key driving force of the institution they work at,” English told the Times of India.

Following the technological development of the school, English intends to take the brand forward, implementing the next steps towards fast forward growth.

“[For] the leadership’s benefit, technical excellence should be the primary focus of any business. It must influence every aspect of the organization, and is indispensable for the development of successful sales teams,” says English.

He continued, “[Also] ensuring that the atmosphere within the institution is one of enthusiasm. This is instrumental in growing the highest level of enthusiasm, thus ultimately leading to the development of individuals and the achievement of the organization’s desired goals.”

Read the full story at Times of India.


Club owner has no qualms about telling female staff he’d rather have ‘a lovely, very attractive woman’ as one of his partners

A female army officer fought for more support from her female peers during her long service