down Go Back to Our Ideas Tool Registered Apprenticeship Roles and Responsibilities: Intermediaries and Sponsors This tool helps organizations decide whether they should serve as an intermediary or sponsor and identify the skills and resources they will need to successfully implement the role that they decide to play. Download the PDFright At a Glance This tool helps organizations decide whether they should serve as an intermediary or sponsor and identify the skills and resources they will need to successfully implement the role that they decide to play. Published apr. 13, 2022 Contributors Myriam Sullivan Senior Director Cheryl Feldman, Former Executive Director (retired), District 1199C Training & Upgrading Fund Stuart Bass, Principal, Progress Worx, LLC Scott Ellsworth, Principal, Sherpa Management Solutions Topics Apprenticeship Work-Based Learning Intermediary Registered Apprenticeship Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on LinkedIn Share via Email Visit JFF's Center for Apprenticeship & Work-Based Learning Visit the Centerright With the growth and expansion in Registered Apprenticeship programs, there are organizations new to Registered Apprenticeship that want to play a leadership role but are not sure what apprenticeship design and implementation involves and are not sure of their capacity to take on this work.The tool provided here is a chart comparing the roles of Registered Apprenticeship intermediary and Registered Apprenticeship sponsor. The target audience for this tool is aspiring organizations unfamiliar with the specifics of Registered Apprenticeship, which could include community-based organizations, workforce organizations, and a host of other potential agencies that have a workforce focus as part of their mission.