A Quick Glance

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    Take Industry recognised MoR Training courses which are delivered by Highly Experienced Instructors

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    Proof of professional success, Fulfilment of training requirements Chance of career advancement Training course

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    This course will help delegates to manage risk with greater control using recognised framework for Risk Management

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    Getting a certification will always increase your value and helps in getting a better salary

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    This MoR course includes course material, exams , manuals, and Certificates

This MoR Foundation and Practioner training course is of 5 days which provides delegates an understanding of the procedures of the Management of Risk. During this course, we also introduce the Procedure, Approach, Values, and Embedding and Reviewing MoR. We will also clarify how MoR is popular in the organisation from Strategic, Programme, Project and Operational perspectives. During this training course, our expert's instructors will help delegates to understand the different pros of promoting the MoR methodology.

Who should take this course

  • Risk Managers
  • Project Manager
  • Auditor


There are no prerequisites mandatory to attend this course. But it will be favourable if the delegates should have working experience in Project environment before appearing in the MoR® Foundation and Practitioner training course. Delegates must have passed the Foundation exam during the course to take the Practitioner exam at the completion of course.


What Will You Learn

  • Use this approach to manage risk and enhance performance
  • Categorising opportunities and ways to recover Risk Management
  • Detecting and assessing risks, then plan and implement risk responses
  • Designing of an approach to risk management to enhance performance
  • Know the relationships between the four elements of the MoR framework
  • Practices using MOR health check and maturity model
  • Be able to review and make recommendations to embed the framework of MoR
  • Delegates will be able to assess any of the MoR framework documents
  • Know the principles for the development of good risk management practices
  • Recognise the various principles of the development of good risk management performs
  • Establish current shows using Management of risk health check and development model
  • Identify opportunities and ways to improve the process of Risk Management
  • Be able to implement the processes, approach, principles, and techniques
  • Identify and assessing risks, then plan and implement risk replies
  • Define the terminology that is used within MoR
  • Know the importance of Risk Specialisms

What's included

  Course Overview

MoR Foundation and Practitioner course will offer you a thorough knowledge of the MoR® Framework; it also lays a strong foundation for you to apply the MoR® guidance to programs, projects, strategy, and operations at the workplace. We will arouse delegates ability in the working atmosphere and help you to familiarise yourself to the MoR® outline and how it can be used in the environment of business. Our course also includes some hands-on practice to make sure that the theory is implanted and that will make you feel self-confident in the practical application of MoR. MoR is used as proof to support and complement both of these approaches; organisations need a professional, well-structured approach to the MoR.

This course will make you aware about how risk is managed vital while making decisions about change initiatives that will enhance your organisation's performance. Efficient management of risk is critical to organisational success at all levels. The MoR guidance covers various topics; comprising security, business continuity management, project and program risk management, and operational facility management. Some related topics such as security and the MoR guidance only provides an overview of such aspects.


mor foundation and practioner


Vital Information of Exam:

  • There are 4 Section in an exam (one for each perspective)
  • Each section contains 20 individual questions giving total 80 questions in this exam
  • Duration: 3 Hours
  • Type: Open book
  • Pass marks for this exam 50%

  Course Content

MoR principles

  • To Aligns with objectives
  • Fit in the context
  • Provides clear guidance
  • Better decision making
  • Engagement of stakeholders
  • Facilitates continual improvement
  • Achieves measurable value
  • Creates a supportive culture

MoR Approach

  • Risk Management Policy
  • Process Guide
  • Strategies
  • Risk Register
  • Issue Register
  • Risk Response Plan
  • Risk Improvement Plan
  • Risk Reports
  • Risk Communication Plan
  • MoR Process

MoR Perspectives

  • Strategic
  • Programme
  • Project
  • Operational

Embedding and Reviewing MoR

  • Change the culture for risk management
  • Overcome typical process barriers
  • Identify and establish opportunities for change
  • Health check
  • Risk management maturity model
  • Measure the value of risk management
  • Embed the principles

An overview of the Risk Management environment and MoR® framework.

  • What is Risk
  • When and why it is necessary to do Risk Management
  • Involvement of risk management in Corporate Governance

Process in MoR®  is divided into four  steps

  • Identify risk
  • Assessment of risk
  • Planning
  • Implementing Process

MoR® Principles:

  • Line up with goals
  • Fit the context
  • Engage sponsors
  • Offer clear guidance
  • Update decision making
  • Facilitation of continual improvement
  • Create a supportive culture
  • Achieve measurable value

MoR® Approach & Support Documents:

  • Risk Management Policy
  • Process Guide
  • Strategies
  • Risk Improvement Plan
  • Issue Register
  • Risk Reports and risk response plan
  • Risk Register
  • Risk Communication Plan

MoR® Perspectives

  • Strategic
  • Define Program
  • Project
  • Operational

Implanting and Reviewing MoR®

  • Embed the principles
  • Overcome typical process barriers
  • Identify and establishing opportunities for change
  • Health check
  • Modify the culture for risk management
  • Risk management maturity model
  • Measure the value of risk management

MoR Foundation

  • The purpose of the MoR Escort
  • Risk Details
  • Management be applied
  • Global Best Practice guidance
  • Corporate Governance and Core Control
  • Where and when should Risk 

MoR Practitioner

  • MoR Principles
  • MoR Approach
  • MoR Process and associated techniques
  • Embed and Review
  • Know Risk Perspectives
  • Health check and Maturity Models
  • Risk Management Specialisms
  • MoR principles, terminology and methods
  • MoR® framework, tools and techniques
  • Business steadiness management
  • Learn Risk process lifecycle
  • Set an organisational framework for the management of risk
  • Security, programme or project risk management and effective service management
  • Corporate Governance and the Management of Risk

MoR Foundation & Practitioner Enquiry


Enquire Now

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Reach us at +44 1344 961530 or info@pentagonit.co.uk for more information.

About Dublin


Dublin is the largest city and capital of Ireland. Dublin is located in Leinster province on the east coast of Ireland at River Liffey mouth. The Urban population of the Dublin is 1,345,402. The population of Greater Dublin Area according to 2016 is 1,904,806. After the Invasion, of Normans, Kingdom of Dublin became a principal city of Ireland. Dublin expanded rapidly in the 17th century and is the second largest town in British Empire. Dublin became the capital of Irish Free State after the partition of Ireland in 1922.

City council administers Dublin. It is listed by World Cities Research Network and Globalization as a global city with a ranking of Alpha. Dublin is historic and a major centre for arts, education, industry, administration and economy.


During 18th century, Dublin city grew more rapidly because many districts and buildings were added. Districts added was Merrion Square, Royal Exchange and Parliament House. In 1757 beginnings of City Corporation was created. In 1759, Ireland’s famous Guinness Stout was first brewed. In 1779 Grand Canal was built and in 1786 police force was established. At the end of the century, Kilmainham Goal and O Connell Bridge was built. The population was grown to 180,000 in 1800. Overpopulation brought poverty and diseases.

In 19th-century street lighting was introduced in Dublin.  Dublin suffered economic as well as political decline. Things changed rapidly in the 20th century with 1916 Easter Rising.  Dublin was setting for many significant events during Irish struggle for independence. In mid-1990’s economic boon in Dublin brought massive expansion and development to the city. It included the creation of Dublin’s new landmarks, Spire monument on O Connell Street. Dublin is the only largest conurbation in Ireland. In Greater Dublin Area  1.2 million people live. This area population comprises 28% of country’s total population.

The boom brought many new ethnic groups in the city and created an international feel in the north inner city.


Ireland Economic Centre is Dublin. During Celtic Tiger period in 2009, Dublin was at the forefront of country’s economic expansion. Dublin is listed as the fourth richest city in the world by power and 10th richest by personal income. It is also a 13th most expensive city in the European Union and 58th expensive place to live in the world. Around 800,000 people employed in Greater Dublin Area. Out of this population, 600,000 were employed in the service sector and 200,000 in an industrial sector.

Various traditional industries in Dublin like food processing, brewing, textile manufacturing and distilling declined. In 1990’s Dublin attracted a various global information, communications and pharmaceutical technology companies. Companies like Amazon, Google, Paypal, Microsoft, Facebook, Twitter, Accenture, Yahoo!, eBay and Pfizer now have headquarters and operational bases in Dublin.  Various enterprise clusters like Silicon Docks and Digital Hub are located in this city.

After the establishment of Dublin’s International Financial Services Centre in 1987, financial services became important to Dublin. Under IFSC programme, 500 operations were approved. This centre is also host to world’s top 20 insurance companies and top 50 banks. Various international firms established their headquarters in a city like Citibank and Commerzbank. Irish Enterprise Exchange, Internet Neutral Exchange and Irish Stock Exchange are located in Dublin.