TWI (Training Within Industry)

TWI (Training Within Industry)

Are you working to build positive employee relations, increase cooperation and motivation, and effectively resolve conflict in your organization? Do you need to be able to quickly train your employees to do their jobs correctly, safely, and conscientiously? Are you trying to adjust the way jobs are done for continual improvement?

TWI Training Within Industry
The TWI (Training Within Industry) methodology can help. Using the TWI Institute’s Job Relations (JR), Job Instructions (JI), and Job Methods (JM) programs, Georgia Tech will help supervisors develop and further the skills necessary to make continuous improvements within their company.


Georgia Tech will make a site visit discuss your needs, understand your organization, and conduct sessions designed to help you:

  • Form, develop, and maintain positive employee relations within your company
  • Develop and deliver training by learning to effectively breakdown a job and deliver instruction for individual tasks
  • Produce greater quantities of quality products in less time by making the best use of the people, machines, and materials currently available


Dependent upon the sessions you complete, your plant will:

  • Increase productivity
  • Improve attendance
  • Increase employee morale
  • Experience higher employee retention rates
  • Reduce training time
  • Reduce accidents
  • Increase job satisfaction
  • Decrease costs
  • Increase throughput
  • Reduce work in process

Contact Us

If you are interested in finding out more about conducting TWI sessions, contact Tim Israel or the regional manager in your area.

Did You Know?

TWI (Training Within Industry) originated in the 1940s as a US government training initiative to rapidly increase production of war materials. As part of the rebuilding of post-war Japan, it was adopted by nearly all large Japanese manufacturers, and formed the basis of what became Lean manufacturing. It is used to this day, and was re-introduced to the US in the early 2000s.