Outsourcing ‘digital’ and not investing in your own digital know-how will put you at a significant disadvantage – and over-reliance on one system will prove to be counterproductive.
When receiving – or diagnosing – the learning need, we are making grand assumptions about the needs of people whose roles we know so little about that we’d fail within minutes in their shoes.
Misalignment occurs as soon as we translate ‘business needs’ into ‘learning needs’, which is usually right at the very outset of our conversations with stakeholders. But why do we do this? Because we’ve always done it…
What is being neglected in this question is what really works: How do people actually develop the requisite ‘soft’ skills they need to be successful in their work and careers?
These three steps will help us to gain a new level of credibility and impact far beyond traditional expectations of Learning & Development.
‘Digital’ may seem unattainable, and almost alien, to a lot of L&D, because we’re so used to using technology in service of our programmes. But it’s actually easier, cheaper, faster, and better.
It doesn’t matter if you’re e-learning is animated, ‘fun’, interactive, or that you get points for completing it (yawn). If it doesn’t solve a specific problem that you’re people – or distinct groups of them – are experiencing then it’s extraneous.
If your CEO asked you “what do you do in L&D then?” what would you say?
This report, produced by Fosway, outlines Sky’s approach to L&D and makes it accessible, to both experiment and achieve comparable success.
f we scaffold and support actual working, we recognise how people truly learn and grow at work rather than continue the belief that people learn best in classrooms