This is an example of the thought process for creating layouts for a branching scenario.
One way to engage learners is to make content immediately relevant. People naturally pay more attention to information they can use right away than information they “might need someday.”
Listen to my interview about scenario-based learning experiences on The Lounge podcast with Jacqueline Hutchinson.
Last week I gave a webinar through UCI on transitioning from teaching to instructional design.
When you think of branching scenarios, do you think of self-paced elearning, maybe of an entire course with nothing but a complex branching scenario? While a lengthy branching scenario can be effective on its own, that isn’t the only way to use this approach. Combining branching scenarios with other training approaches lets you use branching scenarios for the activities where they matter most, while using other methods where they are effective.
When should you use a branching scenario rather than other learning strategies? There are no
Should we create courses? Some argue that while people do need to learn, they can do it all on the job with performance support and coaching. I argue that formal training sometimes is the best, most efficient choice.
I have been part of several discussions recently that questioned the value of creating courses
When we provide feedback in branching scenarios, we have several questions to consider. Should we
Now that it’s been a few weeks since the Learning Solutions 2018 Conference, I’m reflecting on what I learned.