We Train
People & Companies to Be the Best in SA

Dynamic Seminars

South Africa's Leading Trainers and Speakers

Our mission is to provide South Africa with the highest quality training solutions possible. Seminars, workshops, DVDs, audio books and books to maximise the potential of both management and staff alike.

Here's how we've done it for over 95,000 people already:

We design relevant training programmes.
Design relevant training programmes.

We match our programmes to your challenges.

Schedule regular seminars across South Africa.  

So there is always a seminar to fit your schedule.

Facilitation by the best.

Our trainers Dr Brian Jude and Gavin Novis facilitate all programmes.

Facilitation by the best  
We custom build in-house training  
Custom build in-house training.

For corporates who would like industry specific training.

Follow through solutions.

We offer DVD's, books and audio CD's to keep your training investment top of mind.

Dynamic Seminars is a training practice dedicated to the development of human resources. It was started in 1980 by Dr Brian Jude. The company has trained many hundreds of companies and organisations, both small and large. All of our training solutions are South African, for South Africans.

Dynamic Seminars presents both open public seminars as well as in-company programmes. 

Our dynamic seminars are fast paced and brim full of practical hands on " how to" skills that are designed to be put into practice immediately. People leave our seminars motivated and ready to achieve more in all areas. The bottom line is improved productivity and profitability for all companies and organisations making use of our training.

Training material in the form of DVDs, books and audio books are also available.

Our Latest Tweets  

Latest Blog Post  

Distractions and noise kills good communication.

Posted by Dr Brian Jude on 22 July 2014 | Comments

For a communication to succeed, it has to be received. It is obvious that there can be no understanding, if the message is not accurately received. Trying to communicate through noise, or when the other person is distracted, is unlikely to work well. I’m sure that most of us has had the problem while talking on the telephone where we hear a certain amount of the communication and we miss certain parts of it.  It seems that it is polite for us to say, excuse me once, excuse me twice, but after the third time it seems to be impolite to say excuse me again, so what we do is we simply just go with the flow.  We pick up probably eighty percent of the communication and we then fill in the blanks.  The problem is, are we filling in the blanks correctly? And the answer is quite often not.