Traditional training and design models no longer work in today’s environment.
Yet people want to do their jobs better – and they need ongoing learning opportunities in order to support your organizational goals.
Your company hasn’t got the time, inclination, or resources to bring employees together for lengthy large-group training events. And today’s employees expect greater relevance and more focus in their on-the-job education.
Your training efforts must be quick, to the point, inspiring, and effective.
Good instructional design addresses factual learning and immediate application in three ways.
- You and your employees find that the training topics and supporting materials are immediately applicable to day-to-day work.
- Post-training support encourages employees to develop personal understanding and practical application of their new skills.
- You have a complete instructional suite: job aids, action plans, success indicators, pertinent follow-up activities, and post-training measures of effectiveness.
Instructional design can make or break your training efforts.
You want highly interactive, engaging, accessible, practical, and thought-provoking learning events that are fully relevant to your company’s objectives.
If you’re ready to focus on the best ways to learn and communicate – if you want your employees to find learning both enjoyable and easy so they’re fully prepared to take concepts, tools, and insights back into their day-to-day work – then give me a call at 619.487.1548.
We’ll talk about the specific situations you face, and what teaching opportunities are available within your organization.
Annie came on the scene and hit the ground running as soon as she came through the door. She invested great energy to learn our existing curricula and business model, coming up to speed faster than anyone I’ve seen. And then she began writing new strategies to match the business goals of our new model. She was so quick in sending strategies on to us, we could not keep up until we increased the frequency of our review meetings.
- Jeff Jones, Curriculum Manager (now retired), By Referral Only, San Diego, California
Sample topics include:
Growing Exceptional Leaders ♦ Creating Remarkable Workplace Communications ♦ Managers Who Inspire ♦ Selling Your Brand, Product, and Service in a Tough Economy ♦ Creating a Values-Based Customer Care Program ♦ Cultivating Self-Accountability ♦ Communicating with a Wide Variety of People ♦ Walking in their Shoes instead of Stepping on their Toes ♦ The Elephant in the Room: Discussing Workplace Undiscussables ♦ Making Diversity Part of the Solution instead of Part of the Problem ♦ Caring for Your Reputation ♦ It’s All In Your Head: How Your Brain can Enhance Your Work-Life Experience