This coaching and mentoring course is an example of story-based elearning. Two characters explain the content via a conversation.
How do you manage branching scenario revision requests?
Listen to the recording of my scenario-based learning Q&A with Devlin Peck. We discussed when to use scenarios, working with SMEs and more.
In conversation-driven elearning, you have multiple media options: video, animation, photos, illustrations, and voice over.
In this post, I’ll explain how to write conversations for eLearning. This style of conversation-driven eLearning uses two characters.
Instead of using a single narrator, try letting learners listen in on two characters by creating conversation-driven elearning.
Is it better to have a single, large branching scenario or a series of smaller scenarios? It depends on the audience and skills.
I built this branching scenario prototype in Twine, a free, open source tool for creating nonlinear stories.
Use this list of questions to ask SMEs about desired behaviors, mistakes, and consequences to write branching scenarios.
40+ book recommendations on instructional design, eLearning, learning and psychology research, gamification, visual design, and more