Terms and Conditions

 

2022 Terms and Conditions - Download

2022 TERMS AND CONDITIONS - DOWNLOAD

 

EBSdotCOZA POPIA Policy - Code of Conduct

POPIA POLICYPOPIA PRIVACY POLICY - CODE OF CONDUCT

 

2021 Undergraduate Exam Preparation Terms and Conditions

2021 UNDERGRADUATE EXAM PREPARATION TERMS AND CONDITIONS - DOWNLOAD

2021 Terms and Conditions

2021 TERMS AND CONDITIONS - DOWNLOAD

2021 ITC Support Terms and Conditions

2021 ITC TERMS AND CONDITIONS - DOWNLOAD

 

 

Junior Article Clerks

 Matric
 Registered to study for or having completed BCom degree (Degree must be with SAICA
accredited learning institution)
 No significant work experience is required
 Own vehicle and valid driver’s license
 Must live in Benoni or within 30km radius of Benoni

Please send your application to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
- CV
- Matric certificate
- Proof of registration with learning institution / Academic transcripts
- Copy of drivers / learners license
Alternatively call 011 425 0520

Senior Article Clerk

 Matric
 Registered to study for or having completed BCom degree (Degree must be with SAICA
accredited learning institution)
 Must have completed 1.5 – 2 years of a SAICA training articles contract
 Own vehicle and valid driver’s license
 Must live in Benoni or within 30km radius of Benoni

Please send your application to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
- CV
- Matric certificate
- Proof of registration with learning institution / Academic transcripts
- Copy of drivers license
- ANA and SR’s may be requested
Alternatively call 011 425 0520

 CA Stream emailer

 pwc 4  pwc 1
pwc 3 pwc 5
pwc 6 pwc 2

Karabo Mokhali

PwC | Graduate Recruitment: Associate

Office: +27 (11) 797 74976

Email: karabo.mokhaliThis email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
PricewaterhouseCoopers

4 Lisbon Lane, Waterfall City, Jukskei View, Johannesburg, South Africa, 2090
 
 
 
Deloitte2
Deloitte
 
 
 

Aidan O’Connor CA(SA)

Senior Manager| Audit Graduate Recruitment

Deloitte, 5 Magwa Crescent, Waterfall City, Waterfall, Johannesburg, South Africa

D: +27 (0) 11 806 5562 | M: +27 (0) 72 826 4354

This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. | www.deloitte.com

 

 

 


right people. right size. right solutions.

Andri Correia CA(SA) RA
Head of Training and Development

T: +27 (0)10 003 0150
M: +27 (0)83 273 8103
E: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 21 Scott Street, Waverley, Johannesburg, South Africa, 2090
Private Bag X02, Highlands North, South Africa, 2037
www.pkfoctagon.com

1. Eliminate distractions

Firstly and most importantly – don’t try to fool yourself. There’s a little chance that exam preparation with your friends will get you anywhere. Surely, it’s more fun, but your focus will be sparse and fluctuating as you’ll interact with others. Also, your friend’s progress might put you off as opposed to motivating you. Revising in a team is a good idea when everyone has already memorised materials – after that you can check each other’s knowledge.

Close all those social media tabs, put your phone on to aeroplane mode and try to study in a clean, uncluttered space.

Remember: A mess around you = a mess in your head.

2. Use your strongest sensation to memorise things

Each student has their own learning style. Some people like to draw mind maps and use bright stickers, others prefer listening to audio/video and writing long paragraphs by hand. Don’t follow what others claim to be effective – use trial and error methods to find out which technique works best for you.

For example, if you have a photographic memory that captures everything with vision, it would make sense for you to read more and pinpoint the most important bits with your flagging (little stickers, markers). If you’re an auditory type of learner, record the lectures beforehand and listen to them over and over until you memorise the material. Reading out loud is also effective.

3. Set yourself deadlines

Working without specific time limits (“I need to write 10 000 words by the next month”) can be highly unproductive as you won’t be able to track your progress and will likely panic if you feel like you’re far behind.

For maximum efficiency, separate your work into equal chunks and reward yourself after every small win, for example by watching an episode of a favourite TV show.

Remember: Don’t bite more than you can chew, rather approach your work realistically. Also, don’t give yourself too much time as the less time you’ll have, the more focused you will be.

4. Work when you feel most alert and efficient

Most of us hate waking up early but society and school have tricked us into thinking that this is the only way you can be effective. Well, what if you start working at noon and finish later, let’s say at 9 PM instead of being sleepy for the whole day and feeling exhausted by lunch?

Listen to your body clock and notice when you yawn less. Don’t torture yourself with Red Bulls and espressos, it’s better to sleep for a couple more hours and stay alert for longer later that day.

5. Don’t stress too much

Every time you feel anxious and demotivated, try to be realistic and consider several scenarios of what will happen if you succeed/fail in this particular task.

Will it be the end of the world for you if you don’t pass this extremely complicated manacc assignment?

Surely it doesn’t mean that you should not care, but don’t stress too much about the marks – ask any graduate what happened after they failed an exam and you’ll probably hear…: “nothing really

6. Eat healthy & exercise

Alright, this tip is as old as time – avoiding sugary drinks and junk food can significantly boost your performance as your blood sugar levels won’t jump like crazy.

Go for fish, nuts, whole grains and berries. And no, that energy bar from a library vending machine isn’t the best option!

Sport is also a good idea, as your body will be thankful for any movement after long hours sitting by the desk and studies have shown that exercise positively influences cognitive performance.  

Surely "ain’t nobody got time for that", but you still can squeeze a 30 min high-intensity interval workout into a schedule, right?

7. Save time by asking for help

This recommendation will be especially relevant for exam preparation and assignments – that’s when it will be helpful to follow your course pacer set out by the facilitators.

Instead of going through every bit of information available, trust your facilitators to guide you through the module quickly and efficiently.

Also, don’t neglect your lecturer’s office hours and ask them as many questions as possible while you have this option, especially on live sessions.

A facilitator will never under any circumstances give you assignment answers because let’s face it, the “oh yes” method does not work in an exam situation.

8. Motivation is the key

Lastly, no external motivation, like this post or inspirational quotes, will make you more motivated than seeing progress.

As human beings, we are usually capable of much more than we can imagine.

So instead of finding excuses to avoid studying or leaving work till the last minute, visualize a bigger picture.

List 3 positive consequences of achieving your goal and always keep them in mind. Note that these outcomes should be serious enough to give you an extra kick.

The hardest part is to start, as you’ll be waiting for the perfect moment and aligned stars.

…But once you start, you won’t stop (as Newton taught us!).

So stop overthinking and preparing for work, actually DO THE WORK.

 

Edge code

UNISA aligned module

Year

Edge code

UNISA aligned module

Year

AUDIT4-1

AUE4861

FINACC4-1

FAC4861

AUDIT4-2

AUE4862

FINACC4-2

FAC4862

MANACC4-1

MAC4861

FINACC4-3

FAC4863

MANACC4-2

MAC4862

FINACC4-4

FAC4864

TAX4-1

TAX4861

 

TAX4-2

TAX4862


Updated 14 December 2020

 
 

TERMS AND CONDITIONS - DOWNLOAD

UNIVERSITY EXTRA LESSONS - UNDERGRADUATE
UNDERGRADUATE UNIVERSITY SUPPORT - ONLINE FEES

 

 UNIVERSITY EXTRA LESSONS - POSTGRADUATE
POSTGRADUATE UNIVERSITY SUPPORT - ONLINE FEES

 

BELOW ARE SHORT INTRODUCTION VIDEOS OF OUR 2021 CTA OFFERING BROUGHT TO YOU BY OUR RESIDENT #CTA LEGENDS

VIDEO 1 - WELCOME VIDEO
 VIDEO 2 - TRY BEFORE YOU BUY AND PRICING OPTIONS
VIDEO 3 - HOW TO PASS CTA
 
 VIDEO 4 - HOW DOES THE EDGE PLATFORM WORK
VIDEO 5 - THE EDGE TEAM
 VIDEO 6 - LECTURER INSIGHTS TAX
VIDEO 7 - LECTURER INSIGHTS MAC 
VIDEO 9 & 10 - LECTURER INSIGHTS FAC 

tips for lockdown

 

EBSdotCOZA would like to offer you our support during these difficult and confusing times.

Nothing in our lifetimes could have prepared us for dealing with the current pandemic within which we find ourselves.

Below are some coping skills and suggestions for daily living taken from various articles which we hope will aid in supporting your psychological and emotional wellbeing at home.

At the end of this document we have also listed some organizations which you may contact for assistance if necessary.


TIPS FOR LOCKDOWN

Pat yourself on the back:
Accept that some anxiety and fear is normal – none of us are immune to these feelings. Try to identify and allow all of your feelings rather than deny them. Try to be kind to yourself. This includes being in tune with yourself, acknowledging your feelings and validating them.

Check in:
Take a few minutes to assess yourself every day. Check in with yourself in the mornings & evenings, asking yourself how you are. At the end of each day, reflect on your experiences and set your intentions for the following day.

Know thyself:
If you notice that you are upset or anxious, sit still for a few moments and breathe deeply into your body, imagining that you’re receiving whatever it is that you need, say peace and calm. You may even use this time to offer yourself kind affirmations such as, may I be happy, may I be healthy, may I be safe, may I live with ease.
These self-awareness exercises may be used several times a day during times of extreme stress.
Once you’ve acknowledged them to yourself, it’s helpful to share your thoughts and feelings with family or friends so that you give them the opportunity to support you.

Try to find a balance:
Now more than ever, make an effort to introduce balance into your daily life and work-space. Stay on top of things but know when to take a break.

Plan it out:
The easiest way to bring balance into your life is to set up a daily routine. Plan your work and your rest/relaxation around any other activities which you may wish, or need to complete every day. Allocating the same time each day for school work will help you to stay committed and focused.

Stay on top of your studies:
Students must ensure that you regularly log onto Google classroom to see what work has been posted so that you don’t fall behind. Follow the pacers set out by lecturers.

Body conscious:
Eat healthily, get enough sleep, exercise regularly. Stressful times can result in healthy routines being disrupted, or the development of unusual habits such as comfort eating. Try not to fall into any behavior patterns which are unhelpful for you, or your companions at home. Try to eat regular, healthy meals and snacks to keep your energy up. Getting enough sleep is of the utmost importance, however watch out not to sleep too much as this is a form of avoidance and will reduce your motivation levels.

Try to exercise more regularly when you are stressed - happy endorphins are released into your body when you exert yourself and your workout will also give you more energy. A minimum of 20 minutes 3 times per week is recommended to get these positive juices flowing. There are plenty of home exercise routines you can follow online which don’t require any equipment, just using your own body weight. 

Keep up with social connections.
Do not underestimate the power of meaningful interactions. Use social media intentionally, only to keep up to date and sustain your relationships – it’s important to surround yourself with positive vibes and good news.

Distance:
Steer clear of social media forums which promote fear and panic – they are harmful for your mental health. Also be careful not to waste too much time on social media as it is often a negative distraction which can become obsessive. (When interacting with others on Whatsapp or any other social platform ask yourself, does this truly benefit me or those around me? If not, disengage).

Disconnect:
It is helpful to allocate only a limited, specific amount of time each day to being on your phone, tablet or laptop for social reasons.

Ask for support if you need it:
Again, it is normal to feel ‘not okay’ at times. It’s important to ask for help, whether it be from your family, friends or Counsellors (see below for telephonic & online support).

Think of others:
Every time you wash your hands, perhaps send out prayers/good energy for those who are less fortunate than you, who are experiencing extreme suffering during lockdown. Whilst washing quietly say, may all others be happy, may all others be healthy, may all others be safe, may all others live with ease.

We wish you courage, loving kindness, good health and all the support from your family, friends and community which you may need during this time.


Warm Regards,

Edge Business School


TELEPHONIC & ONLINE MENTAL HEALTH RESOURCES:

- SMS 31393 or 32312 and a counsellor will call you back (available 24/7)
- SADAG Helplines free telephonic counselling & information call 0800 21 22 23 or 0800 70 80 90
- Suicide Helpline 0800 567 567
- Lifeline National Helpline 0861 322 322
- Child-line 0800 55 555
- Cipla WhatsApp chat line 076 882 2775
The SADAG website, www.sadag,org contains free online videos, reliable resources, coping skills and information on social distancing, self-isolation, etc.