BA Certification Training


Becoming a Certified Business Analyst has never been more lucrative career than ever. Our certified trainers enhances the Business Analysis skills of working professionals. Business Analysis certifications such as Certification of Competency in Business Analysis (CCBA®) and Certified Business Analysis Professional (CBAP®) equips with the various methodologies like Agile, Information Technology, Business Process Management, Intelligent and Architecture class. The course acquires to gain knowledge and develop skills to be proficient in Business Analysis and enables to clear IIBA® – CBAP® and IIBA® – CCBA® exams. The certification offers high-payment employment opportunities and Business Analysts are sought after in a variety of service sectors. A quality business works by acting as bridge between the feature-savvy clients and energetic technical teams.

Did you know?

As per U.S. Department of Labor, occupational Business Handbook and Bureau of Labor Statistics, Business Analysis is a field that’s growing at a faster rate than the average. The scope of Business Analysis can be implemented across various industries. They act as a bridge between the business stakeholders and IT. Inaccurate requirements gathering consistently ranks in the top three causes of project failure yet only half of organizations have the resources in place to perform this function properly, according to our Pulse of the Profession® research.

Why learn and get Certified in Business Analysis?

1. Business Analyst is among the top 20 most recession-proof professions, according to a special report published on
2. Research shows the IT Analyst job to be the seventh best job in America, with a 10-year growth outlook of 36%
3. Certified professionals earn 10 to 15% more than their non-certified counterparts in comparable roles
4. Business Analyst is one of the most in-demand and hottest jobs that employers are looking for, according to CIO Magazine
5. According to the U.S. Department of Labor and an IIBA Salary Survey, Business Analysts can earn over $100,000 per year
6. Business Analyst is one among very few jobs which are non-offshore

Course Objective
After the completion of this course, Trainee will:

1. Elicitate documentation, standards and techniques to understand requirements from stakeholders
2. Understanding different project documents such as Planning phase, discovery, design, test and requirement artifacts
3. Ask right and relevant questions to gather information using various information gathering techniques such as Analysis, Brainstorming, Observation, Job Shadowing etc.
4. Plan writing and managing requirements documents
5. Initiate process modeling efforts and managing efficiently
6. Manage your workload efficiently.
7. Validate cost and verify built solutions 


Bachelor’s degree are generally required for candidates, although some clients may request their Business Analysts possess a master’s degree. Bachelor’s degree programs in finance, accounting, business administration, may provide training for college students who want to become Business Analysts.

Prepare for Certification

Our training and certification program gives you a solid understanding of the key topics covered on the International Institute of Business Analysis (IIBA®) certification exams (CBAP® and CCBA®). In addition to boosting your income potential, getting certified in CBAP® (Certified Business Analysis Professional) or CCBA® (Certification of Competency in Business Analysis), demonstrates your knowledge of the skills necessary to be an effective business analyst. The certification validates your ability to produce reliable, high-quality results with increased efficiency and consistency.

Unit 1: Introduction to Business Analysis
  1. Introduction to Business Analysis
  2. Importance of Effective Business Analysis
  3. Business Composition and Architecture
  4. Roles and Responsibilities of a Business Analyst
  5. Need for a Business Analyst
  6. Standardization and Adaptability
  7. Importance of Communication/Collaboration
  8. Project Team
  9. Importance of Business Analyst in the Project Team
  10. Business Analyst Career Path
Unit 2: Corporate Structure and Business Analyst Positioning
  1. What is a company?
  2. Different Departments
    • Roles and Job Types
    • Tasks/Responsibilities
  3. Positioning of Business Analyst
  4. Types of Organization
Unit 3: Concepts and Principles of Project Management
  1. Definition and History of Project
  2. Types of Projects
  3. General Phases of IT project
    1. Phases
    2. Key People
    3. Activities
    4. Deliverables
    5. Product Lifecycle Vs. SDLC Lifecycle
  4. Dependencies of Project on other projects
  5. Roles and Responsibilities of Project Manager
    1. Work Breakdown Structure
    2. Critical Path Analysis
    3. Project Plan
    4. Issue Resolution/Conflict
    5. Management
  6. Project Plan
    1. Task Creation
    2. Relationship between tasks
    3. Gnatt Chart
    4. Resource Allocations
  7. Triple Constraints
Unit 4: Business Analysis Techniques
  1. PESTLE – Political, Economic, Sociological, Technological, Legal, Environment
  2. MOST – Most, Objectives, Strategies, Tactics
  3. SWOT – Strengths, Weakness, Opportunities, Threats
  4. CATWOE – Customers, Actors, Transformation Process, World View, Owner, Environmental Constraints
Unit 5: Strategy Analysis and Change
  1. Definition of Strategy Analysis
  2. Components of Strategy analysis
  3. Identifying Stakeholders and Business Needs
Unit 6: SDLC Lifecycle
  1. Understanding Concept of Business Modeling
  2. Requirement Gathering
  3. Analysis
  4. Design
  5. Implementation
  6. Testing
  7. Deployment
Unit 7: Software Engineering Methods
  1. Waterfall Model
  2. Rational Unified Process (RUP)
  3. RAD Methodology
  4. AGILE Methodology
  5. Prototype Model
  6. Comparison between Waterfall and RUP Model
  7. Artefacts delivered in each phase
Unit 8: Understanding and Capturing Business Needs
  1. Setting up priorities
  2. Feasibility Studies
  3. Project Scope
  4. Business Case
  5. Risk Assessment
  6. Evaluating and Selecting an Initiative
  7. Setting up Future Vision
Unit 9: Requirements Planning
  1. Define the term Requirement
  2. Role of Business Analyst in Requirements Planning
  3. Vision and Scope of Document
  4. Types of Requirements
  5. Present the Requirements Process
  6. Stakeholders
  7. Business Analysis Plan
  8. Requirements vs. Specifications and Business Roles
Unit 10: Requirements Elicitation
  1. The Requirements Work Plan (RWP)
  2. RWP Components
  3. Identifying good questions for elicitation
  4. Roles of BA in Requirements Planning
    1. Investigative Approach
    2. Iterative Approach
  5. Techniques
    1. Interview
    2. Focus groups
    3. Requirements Meeting
    4. JAD Session
    5. Brainstorming
    6. Observation
    7. Survey
    8. Prototype
    9. Document Analysis
    10. Business Rule Analysis
    11. Reverse Engineering
    12. Product Trails
Unit 11: Requirements Analysis
  1. Need for Analysis
  2. Value of Modeling Techniques in Analysis
  3. Modeling Techniques
  4. Organization Model
  5. Location Model
  6. Process/flow Model
  7. Use case Model
  8. Data Model
  9. State Model
  10. Types of Requirements
  11. Business Rule Analysis
  12. Prioritizing Requirements
  13. Verifying and Validating Requirements
Unit 12: Requirements Documentation
  1. Formal and Informal Documentation and the, Level of Detail Required
  2. Writing for Usability and Comprehension
  3. Common Requirements Document Defects
  4. Components of a Formal Requirements Document
  5. Requirements Verification and Validation
  6. Requirements Sign-Off