Branching scenarios are great, but when are they worth the time and effort required to create them?
Learn about the two most prominent professional organizations and some employment optionswithin the field of instructional design.
Branching scenarios are great. However, no solution is the right approach 100% of the time. Sometimes, another strategy makes more sense.
If you’re hoping to move into a career in instructional design, chances are you need to learn some of the common technology.
If you want to learn about instructional design and improve your skills, a number of books and free online resources are available.
I’m speaking at the Learning Solutions 2019 Conference. I have a session on choosing branching scenarios and a panel in the future of instructional design.
When I completed building this branching scenario in Storyline, I ran into a couple of issues. Here’s how I built the scenario and solved those problems.
You can get into the field of instructional design two ways: the direct path (a masters degree or certificate) or the indirect path (changing careers from teaching or training).
Over the years, I’ve been asked by many different people what an instructional designer does and how to get into the field. Here’s my definition plus examples of common tasks.