Posted 22nd Oct 2018

2020 Fusion training designed to suit you

By KBBDaily on 22nd October 2018 - 14:11pm
kitchen, bathroom, training, 2020, technologies, designer, software, interior design, furniture, manufacturing, uk, sales, support, kbb, kbbdaily, sponsored, cloud

Sponsored talks to Tracy Pearson, 2020's UK training co-ordinator, about how 2020 Fusion training can help designers sharpen up their design skills and win more business:

Training has many benefits, ranging from improving efficiency, boosting moral and self-esteem, and increasing confidence. It gives designers the skills to create better designs more quickly, shortening the purchase decision making process. Plus, the improved design means the customer is better able to visualize how their new space is going to look and so is more likely to sign on the dotted line!

So if you want to get ahead of the competition and start producing designs that virtually sell themselves, then 2020 offers webinars, bespoke online and classroom 2020 Fusion training.

2020’s classroom training gets you out of the office, away from the phone and allows you to concentrate in a dedicated learning environment. Alternatively, the trainer can come to you if you have a large group. With a custom on-site class, kitchen and bathroom design companies can maximise their training investment, with 2020’s professional training team working with you to create an agenda that fits your needs.

But if you can’t get away from the office and are you looking for training for yourself or a small group, or you would like to improve your technical skills in one specific area, then a custom online class could be the answer. For designers who want to improve their skills but are always up against the clock, then 2020's new online group training is the solution.

Each training session only lasts a bite-sized two hours, so you’ve still got time to get your day-to-day work done, but is guaranteed to provide you with tips, tricks and techniques to enhance your designs, increase your speed and improve your accuracy.

“Although 2020 Fusion is very intuitive, a training course shows users how to get the maximum out of the design process,” said Pearson. “In the classroom we offer three training courses to suit all proficiency levels – Bronze for new users, Silver for those who have mastered the basics and Gold for users who want to be able to take advantage of all the advanced features our software has to offer.

“But if you want something tailor-made and to minimize downtime then a custom class either at your premises or online is the answer. And, for those who are really time-poor, the bite-sized two-hour training sessions are the perfect solution.”

Pearson added: “Becoming really proficient is hugely beneficial to users because it enables them to produce a design more quickly and efficiently, utilizing the space available in the best way possible, and to include the latest, high-yielding premium features. Customers can then be provided with a stunning image and 360° panorama of how their new kitchen or bathroom will look which will help them in their purchase decision making process.”

Go to or checkout the training blog at

If you just want to brush up on your skills and learn some top time saving design tips there are also regular webinars. Simply sign up at


Related articles

New bathroom showroom opens in Banbury

Posted 22nd Nov 2018 |

The majority of the new space is dedicated to working displays of Artize, the luxury bathroom range by Jaquar

Abode appoints new customer service team leader

Posted 21st Nov 2018 |

Danny Atkinson has worked at Abode for eight years

Ikea to cut 7,500 jobs in 'business transformation’

Posted 21st Nov 2018 |

The potential redundancies include 350 jobs in the UK and Ireland, the furniture giant said

Kingfisher sees drop in B&Q sales in Q3 2018

Posted 21st Nov 2018 |

The group noted that the closure of B&Q’s installation service earlier this year has affected sales

in the spotlight

CRL Stone launches 6 new materials of Ceralsio ceramic

popular articles

Kingfisher sees profits drop by more than half in 2018

Yvonne Orgill named CEO of Unified Water Label