A rubric is a way to assess performance with a standard set of evaluation criteria. The next time you need to assess the performance of someone delivering training (even if that someone is you), you may find this rubric helpful.
When we think of the lack of instructional design skills of an SME, it’s tempting to make them sit through a train the trainer or presentation skills program to improve their presentations. Maybe there’s a better, less intrusive way to help SMEs design presentations.
Here are 3 pieces of advice for anyone who’s still looking to find the right formula to engage their learners when it comes to virtual meetings.
As someone who has been in the world of L&D for several decades, I used to think it was imperative for SMEs to also master the art of facilitation. This knowledge/ability matrix released me from that folly.
Ok, “highjacked” may be a little extreme. I have a new book coming out tomorrow and it might be a little too unconventional to interview myself. Today, Sophie Oberstein takes the interview chair to ask me about my new book: What’s Your Formula? Combine Learning Elements for Impactful Training.
10 years ago, I had this idea. A dream really. Next Tuesday, it becomes a reality, and I’m super excited about it. (I hope you’ll be as excited about it!)
Getting our busy colleagues to take some time to think about how to deliver training in a virtual environment can be tricky. Here is a virtual train the trainer outline that you may find helpful.
Last week I asked a series of questions about how organizations are adapting to a more virtual-centric world. Some of these results may surprise you (for example, the number of organizations still doing a significant amount of in-person training!).
It may sound logical, but it’s harder than it sounds: If we’re designing training for someone else to deliver, then we can’t design it for ourselves.
The person delivering a training program matters at least as much as the actual instructional design. What kind of presenter are you?