Repurposing content is an important way to deploy new content for your in-person or online training programs without having to start completely from scratch. Added bonus: You also have the luxury of knowing how the content has performed in the past!
For healthcare organizations looking to ensure they remain compliant, having the proper tools and training is essential. Companies must establish that their entire organization is compliant with ever-changing government regulations on both a local and national level.
According to ASTD, companies spend $15 billion per year on sales training, an enormous number when you consider that people do not find sales training very effective. If organizations are spending this kind of money on largely ineffective training, there is a lot of value in figuring out ways to improve sales enablement efforts and provide them at a lower cost.
Part of keeping employees growing in the workplace is making sure they are engaged. That's why we love the information collected from our friends at TINYpulse, and we love when they guest post on our site!
SCORM stands for Sharable Content Object Reference Model. It is a way of packaging and presenting content on e-learning platforms. If a learning management system (LMS) is SCORM conformant, it can play any content that is SCORM conformant, and any SCORM conformant content can play in any SCORM conformant LMS.
Too many eLearning courses are lectures in the form of slides with content that learners must either read or listen to. The content usually contains abstract topics, such as processes, that learners are then expected to apply in real life. The problem is that there is a gap between a concept in a course and applying it in action.
Gone are the days when you have as much time as you need to deliver an effective training class. Few businesses are willing to dedicate the time necessary for people to learn new skills. After all, proper training is time consuming, expensive, and organizations need to operate as efficiently as possible. You have likely experienced this first hand in conversations with business managers in which you explain why a class requires four hours, while the manager tells you she can only give you ninety minutes.