<< First  < Prev   1   2   3   4   5   Next >  Last >> 
  • 27 Feb 2019 9:55 AM | Anonymous

    If you're teaching adult students, for the best results it's important to understand and practice five principles espoused by Malcolm Knowles, a pioneer in the study of adult learning. He observed that adults learn best when:

    1. They understand why something is important to know or do.
    2. They have the freedom to learn in their own way.
    3. Learning is experiential.
    4. The time is right for them to learn.
    5. The process is positive and encouraging.

  • 22 Jan 2019 3:51 PM | Anonymous

    Great Deal!! More Information HERE 

    • ATD National Member - $1325
    • ATD National Non-member - $1625
    Valid through February 8, 2019
  • 09 Jan 2019 2:56 PM | Anonymous

    The year 2018 was quite hectic for eLearning with newer trends taking traction. What will unfold in 2019? What are the key trends to watch out for in the coming year? READ MORE

  • 13 Jun 2018 9:53 AM | Anonymous

    When a drop in performance occurs, it can be difficult to know how to address it. If, for instance, a team didn’t meet its goals for the year, what could the problem be? Is it because the team doesn’t have the resources it needs to perform effectively? Do certain team members lack the knowledge or skills to do their jobs? Is something wrong with the way senior leaders are communicating goals to teams and departments? READ MORE

  • 20 Apr 2018 10:23 AM | Anonymous

    The digital age has disrupted and transformed the way we work and the way we live our lives. The technology available today has also changed the way we interact with each other and process information...READ MORE

  • 24 Jan 2018 10:10 AM | Anonymous

    We can craft a blended learning experience that incorporates the immediacy of asking Siri or Alexa a question…with real adventures in which learners master skills through guided production-based activities...READ MORE

  • 10 Jan 2018 5:35 PM | Anonymous

    Caution:  This story may be disturbing to some readers.

    There were five monkeys that were put into a room. In the center of the room was a ladder at the top of the ladder was a banana hanging from the ceiling. 

    One of the monkeys saw the banana and started to climb the ladder. As he did all of the monkeys were showered down with icy cold water. Each time a monkey would start climbing the ladder, they all would get showered down with icy cold water.

    After awhile they quit trying to go for the banana.

    The researcher then took out one of the original monkeys and brought in a new monkey. This little guy sees that banana, starts to climb the ladder  … and as he does, the rest of the monkeys run up to him and beat him up and keep him from going for that banana. It isn’t long before he realizes these other monkeys are not going to let him get that banana so he stops trying.

    A second of the original monkeys is taken out and a new monkey is brought in. He sees the ladder, sees the banana, and starts to go for it. The rest of the monkeys beat him up and keep him from getting there including that monkey that was never showered down by icy cold water.

    Finally, the cage had five monkeys of whom none have experienced the icy water treatment. The experimenter then introduced a new monkey to the cage. When this monkey tried to reach for the banana, all five monkeys ran up to him and beat him up and kept him from getting that banana. They had no idea why they were beating up the new guy and preventing him from getting the banana … they just knew – that’s how it’s done around here.

    None of these monkeys knew about the punishment of icy water, none knew why they are not allowed to get the banana, but somewhere along the way they learned that reaching for the banana is not allowed. They become the guardians of this rule without knowing its purpose.

    Over the years, all organizations develop routines, habits and practices. Very often, nobody actually remembers why they were started in the first place … it’s simply a matter of “That’s the way we’ve always done it!”

    TIP:  Once we think we know how something should be done, we keep doing it, then we teach others to do it the same way, and they in turn teach others until eventually you reach a point where no one remembers why something is done a certain way but we keep doing it anyway. 

    The pace of progress is faster than ever before and we must all learn to remain productive and relevant. As employers search and ask for the information they need, traditional methods are being left behind.

    As a learning professional, ask yourself what can you do to evolve, to learn new trends and techniques, and to provide top-quality, cost effective benefits to your learners.

  • 13 Dec 2017 9:18 AM | Anonymous

    Did you know this? See a brief history of instructional design and an instructional design timeline...READ MORE...

  • 08 Dec 2017 5:52 PM | Anonymous

    Think about how you best learn. If you're anything like me—always on a tight schedule, short attention span, prefer pictures to words—small chunks of information in one sitting are about all you can manage.

    Microlearning is clearly what we need! It's not a new method (don't forget the primeval flashcard), but technology has changed its presentation, delivery, and use. And made it more USEFUL because of its accessibility.

    And, most important, it instantly captivates learners—learners just like us...READ MORE...

  • 30 Nov 2017 2:11 PM | Anonymous

    Developing an e-learning course is a pricy and time-consuming endeavor and therefore you need to be well aware of its specifications, the elements it should include and the approach to be used before you embark on it. Is is also important to identify who your target audience is as this determines the tools you are going to use...READ MORE...

<< First  < Prev   1   2   3   4   5   Next >  Last >> 
Connect with us      
Contact us | P O Box 13324 | Austin, TX 78711
CHIP Code: CH7059 | Use for every purchase at the ATD Store
Promote your business | Sponsor or Advertise | Post a Job
Powered by Wild Apricot Membership Software