IESA is one of the 10 best executive training schools
Committed to academic excellence, IESA conceives innovation as the central axis for the process of the academic design of executive education activities. The aim is to generate increasingly more differentiated products created in response to clients´ needs in various product categories which, according to the length and structure of the activity, encompasses four major categories, to wit:
Activities which provide specific
management tools or which foster the development of specific skill sets. The length
of these courses can be from 12 to 32 academic hours.
Comprised of several
self-contained teaching modules, geared towards the systemic training of
managers or the study of specialized topics of an area in particular. The programs
last from 40 to 180 academic hours.
These represent an intermediate
option between those who seek academic rigorousness and demands of a postgraduate
course and the flexibility of executive training programs. These courses offer
managers state-of-the-art knowledge, in contrast to the local and international
reality, and last a minimum of 100 academic hours.
Integral activities which enable
participants to delve deeper into high-impact management topics. As in the
B.B.A.´s, there are admission and graduation requirements. Their length varies
from 48 to 160 academic hours.
IESA virtual courses
technological platforms that contribute towards reaching the academic
objectives. Through web sites which facilitate the interaction with the
participants, digital material is published and answers are provided in forums
or chats enabling executive training participants to complement their academic
have been especially conceived to meet the training and talent development
needs of the requesting organizations. We monitor the diagnosis, design,
execution and follow-up on each and every activity, thus generating a close
relationship between IESA and the client. This type of activities foster the
integration of work teams, since they generate a common language as well as
behavior patterns of identification with the organizational culture.