Yes, and no. We teach people with all levels of experience, but we rarely use words like “beginner,” “intermediate,” “101,” or “level 2″ to describe either the instruction or the people learning. We do use “advanced” just to help people with a lot of experience in a program identify the course outlines built specifically for them.
In formal, linear education such as a college course, when one starts out with no knowledge of a tool and no specific goal other than to learn the tool and then progresses toward mastery, drawing such distinctions in skills and ability levels makes sense. On the job, however, with real world projects to complete and paying clients to wow, all that matters is being able to get work done creatively, efficiently, and with minimal confusion and frustration.
In the middle of a project, racing toward deadline, no designer has ever uttered the phrase: “Holy cow! I’ve just completed an intermediary level InDesign task!”
Our instructors teach your personnel everything they need to do their jobs and reach your goals—be those so-called beginner, intermediate, or advanced skills.