|All qualifications and part qualifications registered on the National Qualifications Framework are public property. Thus the only payment that can be made for them is for service and reproduction. It is illegal to sell this material for profit. If the material is reproduced or quoted, the South African Qualifications Authority (SAQA) should be acknowledged as the source.|
|SOUTH AFRICAN QUALIFICATIONS AUTHORITY|
|National Certificate: Landscaping|
|SAQA QUAL ID||QUALIFICATION TITLE|
|66649||National Certificate: Landscaping|
|SGB Ornamental Horticulture and Landscape|
|PRIMARY OR DELEGATED QUALITY ASSURANCE FUNCTIONARY||NQF SUB-FRAMEWORK|
|AgriSETA - Agriculture SETA||OQSF - Occupational Qualifications Sub-framework|
|National Certificate||Field 01 - Agriculture and Nature Conservation||Horticulture|
|ABET BAND||MINIMUM CREDITS||PRE-2009 NQF LEVEL||NQF LEVEL||QUAL CLASS|
|Undefined||120||Level 3||NQF Level 03||Regular-Unit Stds Based|
|REGISTRATION STATUS||SAQA DECISION NUMBER||REGISTRATION START DATE||REGISTRATION END DATE|
|LAST DATE FOR ENROLMENT||LAST DATE FOR ACHIEVEMENT|
|In all of the tables in this document, both the pre-2009 NQF Level and the NQF Level is shown. In the text (purpose statements, qualification rules, etc), any references to NQF Levels are to the pre-2009 levels unless specifically stated otherwise.|
This qualification does not replace any other qualification and is not replaced by any other qualification.
|PURPOSE AND RATIONALE OF THE QUALIFICATION|
This qualification provides learners with a comprehensive base of portable skills that will enable them to progress within all spheres of the horticultural industry. This qualification forms an integral step in the career paths of the various disciplines in ornamental horticulture and follows on from the NQF Level 2 Certificate. For those already employed in the industry, this qualification will offer learners the opportunity to hone their skills and receive recognition for their competencies.
A Learner achieving this qualification will be able to work effectively and productively within the field of horticulture knowing how to:
For those wishing to enter the industry, whether unemployed or as an Entrepreneur, this qualification offers a solid foundation in all aspects of the horticultural industry. This qualification represents a vital step in the development of a career and learning pathway of individuals, both from a vocational point of view, as well as from a learning point of view.
South Africa has the richest floral kingdom in the world and attracts thousands of visitors each year who enjoy the diversity of the flora in the different geographic regions. Numerous international horticultural conferences are held in South Africa. This confirms the importance of horticultural aspects in the daily lives of South Africans and the positive economic effect that the sales of horticultural products and services have being available to both the local and international markets.
South Africa has a vibrant horticultural industry and numerous local events for the consumer, as well as the trade, are arranged. These range from talks on specific subjects to international conferences and exhibitions where South African experts are available to present papers and answer questions. These events also attract overseas horticultural experts, suppliers and gardening enthusiasts.
In the context of the above, it is therefore vital that the South African workforce be up-skilled to become more knowledgeable, efficient and productive to ensure the "horticultural firmament" continues shining brightly and to grow the potential of designers, installers and growers in the various sectors of the horticultural industry.
The skills gained through this qualification will ensure that, not only will quality ornamental plants be produced and marketed to consumers, but that the environment will be protected against the invasion of alien plants in natural areas as well as in commercial and residential gardens and recreation areas.
The qualification will facilitate job creation and self employment opportunities, while furthering the aims of economic empowerment in South Africa.
The qualification includes the skills necessary to monitor and maintain health and safety in the horticultural industry while addressing the nutritional needs of plants, controlling common pests in the horticultural environment, attending to the basic maintenance of grassed areas and shaping plants to promote flowering. In addition, the qualification provides the opportunity for the learner at level 3 to become conversant with the application of supervisory management principles in the industry.
As the qualification is based on the common core of the preceding NQF Level 1 and 2 qualifications, it embodies the principle of portability and is integral to further learning, despite its focus being on the more specialised field of landscaping. Through the wide scope of electives, the specialisations of the various sectors are catered for.
The sectors of the horticultural industry that will benefit from this qualification include:
This qualification addresses both the current and future needs of horticulture in South Africa.
|LEARNING ASSUMED TO BE IN PLACE AND RECOGNITION OF PRIOR LEARNING|
|The industry will encourage potential Learners to embark on this qualification as it has universal relevance to the industry and is nationally recognized. Learners who would like to access this qualification should have demonstrated competency in:
Learners should also preferably have completed the following unit standards prior to commencing with this qualification:
Recognition of Previous Learning:
The qualification may be achieved wholly or in part through the Recognition of Prior Learning and the qualification may be granted to learners who have acquired the skills and knowledge without attending formal courses providing they can demonstrate competence in the outcomes of the individual Unit Standards as required by the Fundamental, core and Elective areas stipulated in the Qualification and by the Exit Level Outcomes.
An RPL process may also be used to credit learners with Unit Standards in which they have developed the necessary competency as a result of workplace and experiential learning.
|RECOGNISE PREVIOUS LEARNING?|
|The certificate is made up of a planned combination of learning outcomes that have a defined purpose and will provide qualifying learners with applied competence and a foundation for further learning.
The qualification consists of a minimum of 120 credits, composed of:
|EXIT LEVEL OUTCOMES|
|1. Distinguish the various internal structures of ornamental plants.
2. Identify and correct nutrient deficiencies in ornamental plants.
3. Identify and control the pests that commonly occur in the landscape environment.
4. Perform the mowing and de-thatching of sportsturf or landscaped grass areas.
5. Utilise the various pruning practices to encourage the flowering of ornamental plants.
|ASSOCIATED ASSESSMENT CRITERIA|
|Associated Assessment Criteria for Exit Level Outcome 1:
1.1 The different root types are identified with respect to their characteristic structures.
1.2 The various functions that a stem performs is explained in terms of its supportive role and the translocation of water, carbohydrates and nutrients.
1.3 The different structures and functions of a leaf are identified in terms of their role in the process of photosynthesis.
1.4 The various components in a flower are described within the context of the functions that they perform in the reproductive processes.
1.5 The different components in a flower are identified in terms of the functions that they perform.
Associated Assessment Criteria for Exit Level Outcome 2:
2.1 The factors that negatively affect the availability of nutrients for plants are described in relation to the pH levels in the soil.
2.2 The macronutrients used by plants are described in terms of the contributions that each makes in ensuring healthy growth.
2.3 The indications of one or more macronutrient deficiency in plants are described in terms of the particular signs that they exhibit.
2.4 The nutrients that can be applied to the soil to compensate for a deficiency are described in relation to the particular compounds that contain the required nutrients.
Associated Assessment Criteria for Exit Level Outcome 3:
3.1 The benefits of implementing an integrated pest control program are described in terms of the use of varied cultural practices, not just the reliance on chemicals.
3.2 The different cultural practices that comprise an integrated pest control program are identified with regard to the specific control strategy that they employ.
3.3 A selection of pestilent insects that are commonly found in the landscape environment are identified within the context of the most effective suitable control to use.
3.4 The procedures for the application of chemical controls are demonstrated in accordance with the health and safety practices.
Associated Assessment Criteria for Exit Level Outcome 4:
4.1 The turf care practices that must be implemented to maintain a quality cut are described in terms of the various settings and adjustments that are necessary.
4.2 The conditions that dictate the need to de-thatch the grass are described in relation to the spongy build up of thatch.
4.3 The process of scarifying a lawn or turfgrass is described in terms of the removal of all surface grass to encourage new growth.
4.4 The upkeep that is necessary to ensure the continued quality of the turfgrass surface is described in terms of the preventative maintenance schedules that must be followed.
Associated Assessment Criteria for Exit Level Outcome 5:
5.1 The necessity of assessing the structure of a shrub before any branches are removed is explained with regards to the shape and form that will promote the optimum production of blooms.
5.2 The particular methods of pruning plants that flower on the new season's growth are described in terms of the techniques to cut out internal cross growth and remove the "old" wood.
5.3 The importance of correctly scheduling the pruning of plants that flower on the previous seasons wood is explained within the context of the essential need to prune immediately after flowering has ceased.
5.4 The techniques for the pruning of climbing roses are described in terms of the manipulation of the branches to obtain the required density and blooms.
5.5 The function and role of the feeding, weeding and pest control programs are explained and implemented to ensure that optimal plant growth is achieved.
The integrated assessment allows the Learners the opportunity to show that they are able to utilize concepts, ideas and actions across unit standards. This will allow learners to achieve competency that is in keeping with the purpose of the qualification.
An integrated assessment will indicate how theoretical learning is demonstrated in a practical environment in such a way that the application of the work learnt becomes second nature.
In conducting an assessment, the quality of the performance must also be evaluated i.e. both the performance and the thinking behind the action must be qualitative.
The assessment should include both formative and summative options and should use various assessment tools i.e. not by observation only. It is suggested that a Portfolio of Assessment form part of the summative assessment, with practical outcomes being demonstrated in a simulated or real work place situation.
A broad range of task-orientated and theoretical tools may be used, with the distinction between practical knowledge and disciplinary knowledge being maintained.
Unit Standards in the qualification must be used to assess the specific and Critical Cross Field Outcomes. It is recommended that the assessment tools give Learners the opportunity to account for their decision-making and problem solving in line with the Specific Outcomes and related Assessment Criteria.
As a result of this qualification being generic in forming the foundation for a career in horticulture, Learners should be assessed in occupational contexts and activities. The assessment should ensure that the foundational skills are portable and prepare them for further learning, whatever career path they may choose.
|Over the last 50 years, South Africa has been an active member of the International Federation of Parks and Recreation Administration. Each year this body holds a congress in a different international city. These congresses serve to highlight the international best practices for the horticultural industry. Parks and gardens are showcased to exhibit the latest trends in amenity landscaping and garden maintenance. The congresses also provide the members with the opportunity to examine the training facilities and courses offered by the host countries.
South Africa's representative has served on the executive committee for the past decade and has conducted specific comparative research for this qualification and for the Landscape qualifications for levels 3 and 4.
Worldwide, the horticultural industry is composed of distinct disciplines, each catering to a particular sector of the market. In the past, training concentrated on the production of generalist horticulturalists. As in other industries, technological advancements have engendered a move to specialisations.
Internationally, some countries commence their specialisations at level 1, for example Australia. In contrast, other countries have elected to begin their specialisations at levels 2 or 3. Various factors influence this, the most notable include:
To obtain an African perspective the qualifications of the following SADC countries were investigated: Angola, Botswana, DRC, Lesotho, Malawi, Mauritius, Mozambique, Namibia, Seychelles, Swaziland, Tanzania, Zambia and Zimbabwe.
From a global viewpoint these countries are typified as developing nations, with a primary focus on subsistence. Consequently agricultural training is paramount to ensuring food security for their populations. As agricultural land care practices are broadly parallel to landscaping, their learners that have had agricultural training may readily embark on a horizontal articulation in landscaping. Landscaped gardens are rare in these countries with the majority of landscaping occurring in the hotel and tourist fields. These projects and the maintenance thereof are usually contracted to South African landscaping companies. As a consequence no specific landscaping training is conducted in these areas. The horticulturists who maintain these landscapes are either sourced from South Africa or they obtain their qualifications from our tertiary institutions.
Various international qualifications with similar content to this qualification were sourced. In examining these, the following have been used for comparison, although they do not necessarily address the subjects from the same perspective, they do contain aspects relevant to those used in South Africa. The following qualifications and the particular unit standards that were selected for comparison with various components of this qualification are listed hereunder.
The landscaping industry in Australia has a similar profile to that of South Africa, although they operate at a more advanced level. This is evidenced by the fact that specialisation in a specific field may occur from entry level. In addition, the learner may be required to undertake licensing before commencement of training or of entering the industry. Their various horticultural qualifications at each specific level do, however, include a number of common unit standards.
The following qualifications were examined, and the notable similarities are:
Certificate III in Horticulture (Landscape)-Reference No RTF30403:
Of all the worldwide searches that were conducted, this level 3 qualification has the greatest similarity to its South African counterpart. The relevant unit standards are as follows:
Reference No RTC3701A-Respond to emergencies:
Reference No RTC3404A-Control plant pests, diseases and disorders:
Reference No RTF3028A-Perform specialist amenity pruning:
Reference No RTF3018A-Implement a tree transplanting program:
Reference No RTF3036A-Plan and establish plant displays:
Reference No RTF3012A-Implement a plant nutrition program:
Reference No RTE3605A-Troubleshoot irrigation systems:
Reference No RTF3612A-Implement a maintenance program for an irrigation system:
The United Kingdom has a long history of landscaping horticultural practice and is considered to be the origin of the modern horticultural foundational practice. South Africa has long been seen as an ideal horticultural environment, considering that it has the richest floral kingdom in the world. As a result many South African plants have been cultivated and hybridised in the United Kingdom with the loss of research and income to the country. It is imperative that, against this background, studies in landscape and horticultural practices in South Africa follow a professional path and are comparable, at least, to the best studies in the United Kingdom, but also within the broader international horticultural community.
The qualifications from the United Kingdom at level 3 that may be favorably compared to the South African landscaping level 3 qualification are the:
There are however, a number of stand-alone unit standards that have relevance to this qualification. These will be referred to briefly.
The relevant unit standards are:
Registration No Y/500/9063-Tree pests and diseases:
Registration No H/501/1155-Decorative horticulture:
Registration No J/501/1164-Sports Turf Maintenance:
Registration No J/501/1178-Turf Irrigation and Drainage:
Registration No R/500/9062-Tree Identification, Planting and Care:
Registration No Y/501/0455-Maintain and develop decorative horticultural displays:
Registration No J/501/0435-Plan the maintenance, repair and renovation of sports turf areas:
Registration No D/501/0439-Maintain irrigation systems:
Registration No D/501/4054-Management of sports turf-Cricket facilities:
Registration No h/501/4055-Management of sports turf-Bowling greens:
No qualifications are registered at Level 3 for the landscaping field, although a number of horticultural unit standards have been generated that have some parallel components to those developed in the South African Landscaping qualification.
No qualifications are registered at Level 3 for the landscaping field, although a number of horticultural unit standards have been generated that have some parallel components to those developed in the South African Landscaping qualification.
The three qualifications compare favourably against those offered in the UK and Australia. The South African unit standards have a greater content and detail than those of the above countries, which will ensure that learners will be able to gain the best possible training in the horticultural fields.
The Scottish and New Zealand qualifications and unit standards have a limited focus on landscaping and therefore offer little in comparison.
The USA has no formally recognized horticultural qualifications at the NQF 2 or 3 levels.
SADC countries have no horticultural qualifications or unit standards, as their horticulturists are either sourced from South Africa or they obtain their qualifications from our tertiary institutions.
In conclusion, the three qualifications meet and in many instances exceed the standards of training offered elsewhere in the world.
|The generic nature of this qualification and its focus on the foundational multi-skilling, facilitates the vertical articulation within the horticultural industry, to any of the following qualifications:
As the basics of Agriculture and horticulture are parallel, horizontal articulation in the fields of Agronomy, Fruit and Vegetable Production, Nature Conservation and Forestry are possible.
|CRITERIA FOR THE REGISTRATION OF ASSESSORS|
|As per the SAQA Board decision/s at that time, this qualification was Reregistered in 2012; 2015.|
|ID||UNIT STANDARD TITLE||PRE-2009 NQF LEVEL||NQF LEVEL||CREDITS|
|Core||264274||Apply biological and chemical control of alien invader plants||Level 3||NQF Level 03||5|
|Core||264235||Apply supervisory management principles in an enterprise||Level 3||NQF Level 03||10|
|Core||264259||Identify a range of ornamental plants used in the horticultural industry||Level 3||NQF Level 03||10|
|Core||264236||Identify and control common pests in the horticultural environment||Level 3||NQF Level 03||6|
|Core||264258||Identify and correct nutrient deficiencies in ornamental plants||Level 3||NQF Level 03||8|
|Core||264241||Identify the internal structures of ornamental plants||Level 3||NQF Level 03||10|
|Core||264234||Monitor and maintain health and safety standards in horticulture||Level 3||NQF Level 03||5|
|Core||264255||Mow and de-thatch grassed areas||Level 3||NQF Level 03||5|
|Core||264257||Prune shrubs and other ornamental plants||Level 3||NQF Level 03||6|
|Fundamental||119472||Accommodate audience and context needs in oral/signed communication||Level 3||NQF Level 03||5|
|Fundamental||9010||Demonstrate an understanding of the use of different number bases and measurement units and an awareness of error in the context of relevant calculations||Level 3||NQF Level 03||2|
|Fundamental||9013||Describe, apply, analyse and calculate shape and motion in 2-and 3-dimensional space in different contexts||Level 3||NQF Level 03||4|
|Fundamental||119466||Interpret a variety of literary texts||Level 3||NQF Level 03||5|
|Fundamental||119457||Interpret and use information from texts||Level 3||NQF Level 03||5|
|Fundamental||9012||Investigate life and work related problems using data and probabilities||Level 3||NQF Level 03||5|
|Fundamental||7456||Use mathematics to investigate and monitor the financial aspects of personal, business and national issues||Level 3||NQF Level 03||5|
|Fundamental||119465||Write/present/sign texts for a range of communicative contexts||Level 3||NQF Level 03||5|
|Elective||264195||Operate chainsaws for limbing and logging at ground level||Level 2||NQF Level 02||6|
|Elective||264314||Apply spring treatment to bowling greens||Level 3||NQF Level 03||8|
|Elective||264254||Arrange and install a plant decoration||Level 3||NQF Level 03||5|
|Elective||264186||Conduct controlled tree felling in various locations||Level 3||NQF Level 03||6|
|Elective||264041||Maintain landscape and sportsturf irrigation systems||Level 3||NQF Level 03||8|
|Elective||264238||Utilise earthmoving equipment to excavate and shape a landscape||Level 3||NQF Level 03||6|
|Elective||264239||Care for plants that require specific treatment or conditions in landscapes||Level 4||NQF Level 04||8|
|Elective||264240||Establish and manage a composting plant||Level 4||NQF Level 04||6|
|Elective||264295||Maintain bowling greens||Level 4||NQF Level 04||10|
|Elective||264237||Supervise the maintenance of a turf cricket pitch and outfields||Level 4||NQF Level 04||8|
|Elective||264315||Transplant and establish trees and shrubs in horticultural areas||Level 4||NQF Level 04||6|
|LEARNING PROGRAMMES RECORDED AGAINST THIS QUALIFICATION:|
|PROVIDERS CURRENTLY ACCREDITED TO OFFER THIS QUALIFICATION:|
|This information shows the current accreditations (i.e. those not past their accreditation end dates), and is the most complete record available to SAQA as of today. Some Primary or Delegated Quality Assurance Functionaries have a lag in their recording systems for provider accreditation, in turn leading to a lag in notifying SAQA of all the providers that they have accredited to offer qualifications and unit standards, as well as any extensions to accreditation end dates. The relevant Primary or Delegated Quality Assurance Functionary should be notified if a record appears to be missing from here.
|1.||Abanguni College of South Africa|
|2.||Abantu Sikona Trading and Projects Pty Ltd|
|3.||Ackela Projects Pty Ltd|
|4.||Africa College of Education|
|5.||Agri Able Pty Ltd|
|6.||Agri RDA Holdings Pty Ltd|
|7.||Agri Skills Transfer (PTY) Ltd|
|8.||Agriroots (Pty) Ltd|
|10.||Amadlamini Amahle Trading Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|11.||Amaloba Academy (Pty) Ltd|
|12.||Amanani Aphansi (Pty) Ltd|
|13.||Amasiko Trading Enterprise|
|14.||AMG Training and Projects|
|16.||Ankholani Agricultural Primary Cooperative Limited|
|17.||Aquastorm Waterproofing Solutions and Construction cc|
|18.||Asqhakaze (Pty) Ltd|
|19.||Avenida (Pty) Ltd|
|21.||Bagogi Holdings Pty Ltd|
|23.||Bakwena Ba Moeketsi Trading (Pty) Ltd|
|24.||Balemi Communications (Pty) Ltd|
|25.||Balemi Consulting Pty Ltd|
|26.||Balimi Skills (Pty) Ltd|
|28.||Bayeni Skills Development Trading and Projects|
|29.||BC Landscape Training and Consultancy cc|
|30.||BD Modikwe Holdings|
|32.||Bekwa Skills Training and Projects|
|33.||Bhengu Strategic Management Accountants Pty Ltd|
|34.||Big Tree Group|
|35.||Bintjus Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|36.||Blondim Trading and Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|37.||Bogelang Trading Enterprise Cc|
|38.||Bokatoka Construction and Projects|
|39.||Boland Agri Training & Community Development Centre|
|40.||Bomthiya Engineering (Pty) Ltd|
|41.||Bonwelong Skills Development (PTY) LTD|
|42.||Bossnjomane Skills Academy (Pty) Ltd|
|44.||Cape to Cairo Investments (Pty) Ltd|
|45.||CC Trade 276|
|46.||Central Lake Trading (Pty) Ltd|
|47.||Centre For Africa Capacity Building & Development|
|48.||Chabino Projects Pty Ltd|
|49.||Colourdat (Pty) Ltd|
|50.||CORPORATE SKILLS DEVELOPMENT SERVICES|
|51.||Coti Projects Pty Ltd|
|52.||Cradle Stars Trading Enterprise (Pty) Ltd|
|53.||Deorosma (Pty) Ltd|
|54.||Dicla Training and Farming|
|55.||Dimpho Makgoba Pty Ltd|
|56.||Dinako tsa Marang Consultancy|
|57.||Diphetogo Consultancy and Projects|
|58.||Dzunde Farming Co-operative Limited|
|60.||Envirocon Training Pty Ltd|
|61.||Eskilz College (Pty) Ltd|
|62.||Farmers Hope Co-operate Limited|
|63.||Farmers Hope Pty Ltd|
|64.||Fhumu Skills Development and Consultant|
|65.||Gaoshupi Training Academy Pty Ltd|
|66.||Gauteng City College|
|67.||Geomase Services Pty Ltd|
|68.||Green Development Foundation|
|69.||Green Identity (Pty) Ltd|
|71.||Gwala and Son Driving Schl Trading Enterprise Pty Ltd|
|72.||Gwalaways Trading and Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|73.||Hail Him Skils Development and Training|
|74.||HARSH TOUCH GROUP|
|75.||Havohej Consultancy Cc|
|76.||Hidden Treasure Pty Ltd|
|77.||Hlombe and Associates (Pty) Ltd|
|78.||HLTC Pty Ltd|
|80.||House of Elegance Trading|
|82.||HWM Consultancy (Pty) Ltd|
|83.||Hymike Trading Enterprise CC|
|84.||Ignite Trading and Projects Pty Ltd|
|85.||Impact Plus Training Consultants|
|86.||Impofana Rural Development|
|87.||Ingcali Agricultural Solutions (Pty) Ltd|
|88.||Ingomso Women Wealth Pty Ltd|
|89.||Innopad Holdings (Pty) Ltd|
|90.||Innovation College (Pty)Ltd|
|92.||Institute For Cooperative and Community Economic Development|
|93.||Intando ka Tata Trading and Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|94.||Intensified Training Academy|
|95.||Inyapa Vhusiku Consulting Pty Ltd|
|96.||Isisekelo Samambo Pty Ltd|
|97.||Ithembalihle Training and Development|
|98.||Iviyo Landscaping (Pty) Ltd|
|99.||Jaji Lithabile Skill Training and Consulting (Pty) Ltd|
|100.||Jolaros Trading and Peojects|
|101.||Josmap Training Institute|
|102.||Journey of Success Trading Company Pty Ltd|
|103.||Jukat Training Institute (Pty) Ltd|
|104.||K2011145379(South Africa) (Pty) Ltd|
|105.||Kamadee Consulting (Pty) Ltd|
|106.||Kaprekus Electronics and Projects Pty Ltd|
|108.||Ketloditswe Development and Trading (Pty) Ltd|
|109.||Kgohlong Training and Enterprise|
|110.||Kgokagano Trading cc|
|111.||Kgomama Pty Ltd|
|112.||Kgothatso Supply and Projects|
|113.||Khanya Africa Development Services (NPO)|
|114.||Khuduthamaga Consulting (Pty) Ltd|
|115.||Khulani Skills Development Centre|
|116.||Khululekani Training Centre|
|117.||Khutakhu Trading cc|
|118.||Klear Living (Pty) Ltd|
|119.||Knowledge For Ever|
|120.||KUGIYABANYE (PTY) LTD|
|121.||La dame Consulting Pty Ltd|
|122.||LAS 74 Trading|
|123.||LAUMEL BUSINESS SOLUTION|
|124.||LBC Development Council|
|125.||Lekatela Mmanare Agricultural and Multi-Purpose Primary Co- Operative|
|126.||Leruo ke Matla Training and Enterprise Development Services|
|127.||Lerwana Group (Pty) Ltd|
|128.||Lethokuhle T Consulting Pty Ltd|
|129.||Levites Agricultural Primary Cooperative Limited|
|130.||Liberty College of Excellence (Pty) Ltd|
|131.||Limash Trading Enterprise Pty Ltd|
|132.||Lina and Arenes Catering|
|133.||Linde Training and General Supply (Pty) Ltd|
|134.||Lithala Financial Education NPC|
|135.||LNMR Pty Ltd|
|136.||Lovedale Public TVET College|
|137.||Luluyando Holdings (Pty) Ltd|
|138.||Lutzanetix Pty Ltd|
|139.||Ma Vela Consulting (Pty) Ltd|
|141.||Mailula Business Consultancy|
|142.||Majoka Trading and Construction|
|143.||Makhubalo Trading and Projects Pty Ltd|
|144.||Masheshafike (Pty) Ltd|
|145.||Masikila Training Solution (Pty) LTd|
|146.||Masiya Management Services|
|147.||Matafeni Pampila Greening Consulting and Services|
|148.||Mavuni Empowering Consultants|
|149.||MCS MANAGEMENT SERVICES|
|150.||Medu Skills Consultants|
|152.||Mikumba Pickling and Tandering Enterprise|
|153.||Mishumo Multi Distributors|
|154.||Misuyolo Pty Ltd|
|155.||MMKM Training and Development (Pty) Ltd|
|156.||Modirisiwa Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|157.||Molaodi Community Development Agency|
|158.||Molasba Corporate Solutions (Pty) Ltd|
|159.||Mongadule Training Consultant (Pty) Ltd|
|160.||Montle Agricultural Training and Projects|
|161.||More than Conquerors Projects Pty Ltd|
|162.||Moshia Holdings Pty Ltd|
|163.||Moshita Family Agric Primary Co-Operative Limited|
|164.||Motsiri Training Pty Ltd|
|165.||Moveup and Advance Education and Training|
|166.||Moyahabo Change Education Agency|
|167.||Mphekgwane Business Development|
|168.||MSD Machaba Accountants Pty Ltd|
|169.||Mulongo Skills Development and Projects|
|170.||Murunwa Training Development Pty Ltd|
|171.||Muselwa Trading and Projects|
|172.||Mxonothem Construction and Trading Cc|
|173.||Mzanzi Training Institute|
|174.||Ndoro Consultants Pty Ltd|
|175.||Ndukenhle (Pty) Ltd|
|176.||NESTAB ICT CO-OPERATIVE LTD|
|177.||New Hope Revival Organisation|
|178.||Ngwato Wa Mphela Agriculture Training Services|
|179.||Ngwetsana Skills Development|
|181.||Nico Evirocare West Control (Pty) Ltd|
|182.||Njabs consulting training and projects|
|183.||Nkoanapula Trading & Projects|
|184.||North West Community Education and Training College|
|185.||Novi General Services|
|186.||Ntandoyenkosi Consulting and trading|
|188.||Number 9 and Fortfar Academy (Pty) Ltd|
|189.||Nyankwavi Investment CC.|
|190.||Ona Holdings Pty Ltd|
|191.||Orange Language Institute (Pty) Ltd|
|192.||Outcore Legacy Pty Ltd|
|193.||P N K Management Services|
|194.||Peu Ya Pele Trading and Project Cooperative Ltd|
|195.||Phanamandla Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|196.||Phetogo Training Consultancy (Pty) Ltd|
|197.||Phil Chemics Enterprise (Pty) Ltd|
|198.||Philcho's Trading (Pty) Ltd|
|199.||PIONEER BUSINESS CONSULTING (PTY) LTD|
|200.||Pontsana Training and Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|201.||PPK Green Consulting and Projects|
|202.||Prempie Business Solutions Pty Ltd|
|203.||Protea Agricultural Training Centre|
|204.||Puno Landscaping and Training|
|205.||Qhakazani Skills Development and Projects|
|206.||Radiragatsa Trading and Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|207.||Red Dust Trading (Pty) Ltd|
|208.||Ribolla Learning Academy (Pty) Ltd|
|209.||Roomtogrow Business Skills|
|210.||Saena Botany (Pty) Ltd|
|211.||Salabedla Contracting and Trading|
|212.||Servest Multiservices Group Pty Ltd|
|213.||Shitakani Trading and Projects|
|214.||Sikhumbuzo Electrical Trading and Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|215.||Simba Skills Consultants|
|217.||Sinovuyolethu Trading Pty Ltd|
|218.||Sivande Sethi Agriculture and Projects|
|219.||Sivukangomusa Landscaping and Agriculture Primary Co-Operative Limited|
|220.||Siyabonga Academy For Excellence|
|221.||Siyahluma Education Institute|
|222.||Siyakha isizwe Trading Enterprise 135|
|223.||Skills Development and Training Company (Pty) Ltd|
|224.||Somvi Skills Development|
|225.||South African Advanced Skills Institute|
|226.||Spear of African Women in Agriculture & Rural Development|
|227.||Spears Business and Life Couch Consulting (Pty) Ltd|
|228.||Stillo Tyra Training Centre (Pty) Ltd|
|229.||Sure Leyo (Pty) Ltd|
|230.||Tabila Trading and Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|231.||Take Note Trading 227 cc|
|232.||Talented 10th Institute Pty Ltd|
|233.||Tamar Consulting Services|
|234.||Taumpe Traders Pty Ltd|
|235.||Tayitayi Business Services (Pty) Ltd|
|236.||TBL Empowerment Hub|
|237.||The Mushroom Hut (Pty) Ltd|
|238.||Thembeni Skills Development Trading and Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|239.||Thumbela Communication Pty Ltd|
|240.||Thuto Ya Setshaba Training Services (Pty) Ltd|
|241.||Tian Civils and Costruction Pty Ltd|
|242.||Tintswee Trading and Projects Pty Ltd|
|243.||Tirotona Skills Development (Pty) Ltd|
|244.||Tiseletso Serapeng Pty Ltd|
|245.||Tisoni Business Enterprise|
|247.||Tloumogale Business Development & Consulting|
|248.||TP Business Management (Pty) Ltd|
|249.||TPLR and Training Services (PTY) LTD|
|250.||Tsebo Learning Institute Pty Ltd|
|251.||Tumantau Projects and Training Solutions (Pty) Ltd|
|252.||Twoline Training Skills For Africa Pty Ltd|
|253.||Umcebowethu Training and Projects (Pty) Ltd|
|254.||Umfumfu Construction and Projects|
|255.||Unamaano Royalty Pty Ltd|
|256.||Vhangona Skills Academy (Pty) Ltd|
|257.||Vikinduku Ngola Trading 16|
|258.||Visionary Skills Academy|
|259.||VV & Mashona Projetcts|
|260.||Waterberg FET College - Central Office|
|261.||Wavhudi Business Trading|
|262.||Weljoy Trading and Projects Pty Ltd|
|264.||Zamagambushe Trading Cc|
|266.||Zamsiba Development Consultants|
|268.||Zucebise Training Academy|
|269.||Zwanthesa Agricultural Co-operative Limited|
|270.||Zwavhumbwa Trading Enterprises|