Don’t forget about WilbertEDU
The other day I received an invitation to register and attend the the upcoming National Funeral Directors (NFDA) Convention in Baltimore. It made me think and realize that I am behind in my CEU units due for Minnesota license renewal come January 1. I’m planning to attend the NFDA convention and will get some needed CEU credits there.
About the same time I received an e-mail from the fine folks at Wilbert reminding me about their upcoming WilbertEDU webinar featuring John E. DeBord and his topic of “What you should know when handling the services for a sitting Member of Congress”. Just seeing that e-mail reminded me of the availability of WilbertEDU credits that I can use to count for my Minnesota requirements.
So, I took a look at what WilbertEDU is offering and found that they are continuing to offer these free credits to those of us that can use them. As a matter of fact they offer, in general, two courses per month in which you can obtain credits. And, these credits are FREE of charge for funeral professionals employed by an active funeral establishment.
To see the upcoming WilbertEDU course offerings you can click here.
About WilbertEDU: Wilbert Funeral Services, Inc. supports funeral professionals seeking CEU hours with a complimentary online program called WilbertEDU. Launched in November 2020, WilbertEDU has featured numerous presenters, all accomplished funeral professionals, and entrepreneurs, providing insight on a wide variety of deathcare topics. A full slate of sessions has already been presented by WilbertEDU in 2022. Participants have expressed their appreciation for the many industry-related topics including professional and staff development, embalming, children and death, cremation, cemetery development, legal and ethical issues, and many others, all from the comfort and convenience of their own homes and offices.
From Funeral Director Daily: Here’s a little thought for the day re education and in the category of “My how things have changed in America”:
“On this day (July 21) in 1925, Tennessee high school teacher John Scopes was found guilty of teaching evolution and fined $100, though the verdict was later overturned on a technicality”.
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