Me Learning’s GDPR training suite

Our GDPR solution is a suite of 13 digital learning modules
delivered in relevant and targeted courses, and written with
information security experts Clayden Law.

Features and benefits

Fully responsive and accessible content

Can be tailored to your policies

Easily accommodates staff turnover

Supports refresher training

Cost effective over classroom courses and possible breaches

Demonstrate compliance using our learning platform – Form LMS

A breakdown of the GDPR Suite

For everyone

Getting that consistent awareness across the team.

Data protection

(30 minutes) The basics.

£20 for individuals

Core for Staff

(1 hour) Includes Data Protection & Individual Rights.

£25 for individuals


(45 minutes) Purpose built refresher course.

£20 for individuals

More specialised

Target your GDPR knowledge and responsibilities.


(3 hours 30 minutes) For anyone tasked with executing policies and best practice.

£195 for individuals


(5 hours) A comprehensive package for the GDPR lead/DPO.

£395 for individuals

For the HR Professional

(3 hours) Developed with CIPD for professionals in HR.

£175 for individuals

For the Marketer

(3 hours) Developed with CIM for Marketing Professional.

£175 for individuals


(1 hour 30 minutes) For business leaders who need to know the strategic principles.

£25 for individuals

Add-on we recommend

Information and Cyber Security

(30 minutes) To ensure the team are aware of practical techniques to protect them and your organisation.

£20 for individuals

Our clients

Some of the organisations that use our GDPR Suite.

What do our learners think?

“This course was very useful – and I like the fact I can still access the modules after I have completed the course so I can go back and check things.”

“Excellent interactive exercises and simply explained, rather than the language used in the actual GDPR documents. Great info for everyone in
the company!”

“Brilliant course, very informative & concise. Learnt a lot in such a short amount of time.”

“Concise and easy to use in an ideal module format that allows convenient learning sessions.”

Our annual solutions

Multi-year deals and discounts for non-profit organisations available. View pricing on our brochure.

Get in touch


The shape of GDPR today

Cybercrime costs businesses and individuals heavily – and the data that feeds it is far too freely available. In 2016, losses of £1bn were attributed to online crime by UK companies.

The GDPR (General Data Protection Regulation) came into effect in May 2018 and aims to tighten data control and processing procedures in order to make cybercrime much easier to trace and prevent.

It’s not just about data being hacked. GDPR compliance will also be about making data freely available to those who have requested it, and protecting the rights of consumers who want their personal information afforded some protection.

Although the GDPR is an EU regulation, our submission to it is not affected by Brexit and it will continue to apply under the UK Data Protection Bill.

The GDPR compliance landscape might seem tricky at first but a bit of basic knowledge plus having a data protection officer (DPO) in place where appropriate should ensure you don’t fall foul of the legislation.

It might be easy to assume that an IT director can just do the job of a DPO but legally there should not be a conflict of interest between the DPO and any other role (for example, the IT director cannot also be responsible for signing off on compliance if they are also responsible for its processing).

And GDPR affects the entire company, not just the IT department. Getting to grips with GDPR means effecting a change across the entire organisation and creating a change in mindset among everyone who obtains personal data, in any capacity. Depending on your activities, that can include call centre staff, field engineers and shop floor staff; so there’s no time to lose in getting the message out to your team.

GDPR is here and there are things you can do to stay ahead of the game. Building privacy and data protection into any new IT systems or operational processes will make it much easier to stick to the guidelines in the future. Having breach notification procedures already in place will make things go more smoothly if the unthinkable does happen.

A privacy impact assessment (PIA) is a privacy risk tool that can help organisations to assess the potential effects of a project on the privacy of individuals and compliance with data protection legislation. A PIA can also help to determine how these outcomes might be avoided or dealt with.

And GDPR training is essential for organisations working with data. Educating staff about data protection legislation is crucial to ensure avoidance of hefty fines, disgruntled customers and (often most costly of all) a loss of reputation.

No matter if you are a charity, a care home, estate agent, HR professional, NHS, recruiter or school – you shouldn’t be afraid to ask for GDPR guidance. Staying up to speed could make the difference between fines and reputational damage and a good night’s sleep.