This is the fifth and final blog in this series. The first four blogs discussed why learning retention is important and beneficial, how to develop learning retention programs, and the challenges of learning retention programs. Read previous blogs here (each about a 5-minute read).
This is the second article in a five-part series on learning retention. The first blog established the importance of learning retention to L&D professionals, learners, and their managers. This blog will discuss how learning retention can combat forgetting and encourage the application of new knowledge and skills in the workplace.
James is a dedicated L&D professional who just delivered a new training program. The training program was developed with input from subject matter experts, it integrated engaging teaching-learning techniques, and it was delivered by an experienced, knowledgeable, and caring facilitator. Assessments administered at the start and finish of the program demonstrate learning gains among participants. Evaluations from participants such as Maria demonstrate overwhelming satisfaction with the design and delivery of the learning event.
My five favorite takeaways from Inside NGO Week: Bangkok (#BangkokWeek)
Fans and skeptics of eLearning alike agree: until now, comparing online learning to your typical face-to-face workshops has been a fruitless exercise. But what if you could find an eLearning experience that gave you the same benefits? Humentum has adopted a methodology that combines the convenience and innovation of eLearning with the engagement and expert guidance of participatory workshops.
Meet the eWorkshop. eWorkshops are designed and delivered under three guiding principles:
This is the final post in a four-part series on business development by Bea Bezmalinovic Dhebar. Other topics have included How to Be More Strategic in Your Business Development Efforts; USAID: Know Their Goals and Objectives; and Four Ways to Gather Information About New Opportunities Without Travel.
The transition from a non-managerial position to a managerial one is more than just a matter of a pay raise or increased technical knowledge. Being an effective manager requires certain soft skills and practices that you must learn with experience. When you start your first day in a managerial position, you aren't suddenly endowed with the ability to properly manage another employee. Over time, you can identify what it is exactly that helps you better communicate, how to harness your strengths and those of others, and which strategies motivate other members of your team.
This post originally appeared on the Heller Search Associates Blog. PCI (Project Concern International) is a member organization of Humentum.
Imagine that your data center was located in the path of Hurricane Sandy in 2012 and that you had a great backup solution with excellent high-availability of your mission critical systems, i.e. your ERP, CRM, email, and revenue generation systems