Posted Oct 9, 2018 by Shannon Hart
Boosting ROI requires either lowering costs or improving return. This article covers 4 key blended learning strategies that can do both.
Posted Oct 8, 2018 by Monica Savage
There are thousands of blended learning combinations. Choosing the right one for each application takes design skill and accepting the flexibility of blended learning models.
Posted Oct 4, 2018 by Monica Savage
In this webinar, you will learn how to design learning programs for the “whole learner,” addressing learners’ cognitive, emotional, and social characteristics.
Posted Sep 25, 2018 by Shelly Immel
CLOs and learning directors from all industries have achieved tremendous savings with blended learning. Understand when and how a blended learning approach works best, and you can, too.
Posted Sep 17, 2018 by Monica Savage
Blended learning is becoming ever more firmly entrenched in today's corporate learning landscape. For companies just on the cusp of developing these programs, here are some pitfalls to avoid when moving to a blended learning approach.
Posted Jul 30, 2018 by Shelly Immel
We get calls every week from customers looking for help with their outdated training. Their employees aren’t learning what they need to, either because the training content isn’t current or because the delivery method no longer fits business needs or employee expectations. Either way, outdated training all too quickly becomes trash—unless you proactively update it to turn it back into treasure.
Posted Jul 17, 2018 by Amanda Costa
You loved that picture of a grumpy cat. But are you allowed to use it? Make sure your company/clients are protected from liability by carefully respecting copyright and intellectual property laws.
Posted May 22, 2018 by Monica Savage
As we discussed in the previous blog article in this series, there are three main steps in the memory process: encoding, storing and retrieving. Here, we will take a closer look at the first step – encoding – and its role in learning.
Posted Apr 24, 2018 by Monica Savage
In 1896, in his first paper, the economist Vilfredo Pareto demonstrated that approximately 80% of the land in Italy was owned by about 20% of the population. Thought many of us might have suspected that life is not “fair”, this idea quantified that principle. Things are not distributed evenly, every employee does not contribute the same amount, and every feature is not equally loved by users. These observations were generalized by Joseph Juran into what we call today the Pareto Principle or the 80:20 rule: “80% of the results originate from 20% of the effort.”
Posted Apr 11, 2018 by Shelly Immel
Design, which I think of as the intentional creation of things to make life better, is a recurring theme in my life. I think about design at all levels, from relationships to revenue streams, from processes to living space to gardens. I had the chance to design on a big scale twenty years ago when I decided to try to create The Place I Want to Work.