Nationally accredited to teach 22307VIC Certificate III in Acting (Screen)

VETiS

The Australian College of Dramatic Arts delivers Nationally Accredited course 22307VIC Certificate III in Acting (Screen) training to actors in secondary school through the VET-in-Schools program.

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COURSE

We offer a Nationally Accredited 22307VIC Certificate III in Acting (Screen) over two years.

 
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LOCATIONS

Australian College of Dramatic Arts delivers at multiple host schools across Victoria.

 
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The Australian College of Dramatic Arts is nationally accredited to teach 22307VIC Certificate III in Acting (Screen) course through VET in Schools

What is ACDA?

The Australian College of Dramatic Arts (ACDA) is a Registered Training Organisation (RTO 3139).  We specialise in delivery of the nationally accredited 22307VIC Certificate III in Acting (Screen) course, solely for VET in Schools (VETiS).  The course  provides skills, knowledge, attitudes and training for acting in film and television.  We have designed this training for those with strong intentions of pursuing acting roles or work in related fields.  Through the course, we provide skills and knowledge in a broad range of tasks relating to film and TV.  Skills and knowledge attained will be transferable to other industries and workplaces.

 

What do we do?

We have packaged the new course with Units of Competency and tasks that are up to date and in line with current required skills and knowledge in this industry.  Changes have been made to the course upon the belief that education improves economic and social development.  Young people need to equip themselves for changes in the world of work.  We are offering students the opportunity to develop skills that will not only equip them for acting but for any workplace situation.

 

How do we run?

The Units of Competency are delivered in a manner that will require both theory and practical works.  Students enrolling in these courses do so because of the artistic and practical components involved.   Every two weeks the students complete filming tasks.  This facilitates the practical side of the course, and assists students becoming familiar with being in front of camera.  This has meant that there is an increase in confidence that develops through the years.  This confidence does not always equate to acting talent but does equate to an increased personal confidence and the ability to communicate more professionally.

Australian College of Dramatic Arts Statement of Commitment

ACDA is committed to child safety and has zero tolerance of child abuse, and we support and respect all our students, as well as our trainers, staff, industry guests and volunteers.  We promote diversity and tolerance at ACDA.  We are dedicated to looking after all students, with focus on cultural safety, participation and empowerment of Aboriginal students, culturally and/or linguistically diverse backgrounds and those with disabilities.

ACDA is committed to preventing child abuse and identifying risks early and removing and reducing any risks.  All allegations and safety concerns will be treated very seriously and we respond to them with commitment and privacy.  We have a legal and moral obligation to contact the authorities when we are worried about student safety and will do so.