Alternative Dispute Resolution (Mediation) Certificate

Participants will learn negotiation skills and how to select the most cost-effective and least intrusive Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) method to achieve the most positive result for both parties. Students will understand the processes and methods of ADR techniques; learn the proper application and limits of ADR techniques; appreciate the ethical considerations involved in ADR; and develop a basic ability to apply ADR methods. ADR is geared for all professionals who are focused on "interest-based bargaining." This 42-hour, 7-week course takes the mystery out of settlement processes and focuses on reaching reasonable solutions.

Alternative Dispute Resolution (Mediation) Certificate Course is offered in DVD format if interested please call 706-542-3537 or 1-800-811-6640 for more information. The Alternative Dispute Resolution (Mediation) Certificate Course is offered in partnership by the University of Georgia Center for Continuing Education and the Center for Legal Studies.

Who Should Attend?

Individuals seeking alternative dispute resolution and mediation skills and methods necessary for a career in the legal field

Course Information

Course Number: 


Course Date Info: 

January Session – Register Now
Monday, January 12, 2015 – Friday, February 27, 2015

Course Format: 
Course Fee(s): 


Continuing Education Information: 

7 weeks / 42 hours / 4.2 CEUs

Certificate Information:
Successful graduates of this non-credit course will be awarded a Certificate of Completion from the University of Georgia Center for Continuing Education.

This program is coordinated by our educational partner, The Center for Legal Studies, one of America's most respected legal education training centers. They offer legal programs nationally since 1980. These courses are taught by experienced legal and educational professionals selected by the Center for Legal Studies. 

Textbooks are available from the Center for Legal Studies for approximately $40(US). To order your textbooks please call 800-522-7737 or visit The Center for Legal Studies.