As our members span all corners of the globe, PRCA SEA offers a series of interactive 90 minute On-Demand Training accessible across all time zones. Delegates view this online in a virtual training session.

We offer On-Demand Training in all disciplines in PR, from pitching for new business to social media, all the way through to finance and profitability.

Our courses cover introductory, intermediate, advanced levels, and personal skills.

Date/Time Event
All Day
Presentation Skills
Being able to deliver effective presentations is an absolute must for PR executives, especially when presenting campaigns to colleagues and clients, or when pitching for new business. This interactive full-day course is aimed at executives who are new to making presentations or who want to improve their public speaking skills.
All Day
Digital Landscape for PR and Communications
The landscape against which Public Relations operates is in a constant state of flux due to the continuing revolution of the digital world.
All Day
Gaining Coverage in a Digital Media World
With MailOnline, the world's largest English-language newspaper website reaching 229 million monthly global unique browsers and with the Huffington Post generating over one million comments on its site a month there is no doubt about it – online news is more popular than traditional newspapers.
All Day
Leading Through The Crisis
What the best leaders do, what the worst do and how to carry your vision through difficult times.
All Day
Creating Great B2B Social Media Campaigns
A popular myth is that social media doesn’t work effectively in B2B campaigns - but nothing could be further from the truth. In this webinar we reveal, through examples and case studies, how social media can increase the engagement of any B2B campaign.
All Day
The Power of Emotions in PR and Communications
Poets, artists, and historians – let alone psychologists such as Freud and Jung – have appreciated the role of emotions for millennia. Yet in the last quarter of a century, neuroscientists have been able to prove – and explore – what their predecessors could only surmise: that it's emotion, not reason, that drives much of life.