Scenario-based learning often means complex branching or simulations, but it doesn’t always have to be that way. You can use mini-scenarios to make your assessments more relevant and valuable. One of the big advantages of using mini-scenarios is that they’re fast and easy to build. You don’t need any special tools; any tool that can create a multiple choice question can be used for mini-scenarios.
In response to my post on Name Generators for Learning Scenarios, someone asked, “Does it
Because I create lots of scenarios and stories for learning, I create lots of characters.
Last month, I earned my badge for Instructional Design: Goal- or Problem-Based Scenarios [ID(GPS+)] from
Intrinsic feedback is one of the features of scenario-based learning that sets it apart from traditional e-learning. When you show learners the consequences of their actions, they can immediately see why it matters. The principles or process that you’re teaching isn’t just abstract content anymore; it’s something with real world implications and it matters if they get it wrong.
When I attend webinars or participate in online courses and conferences, I usually live blog
Often when we talk about storytelling in learning, it’s related to e-learning. However, storytelling can
These are my live blogged notes from the InSync Training Byte session “Once Upon a
One technique for creating a more story-based course is using two characters who explain the content via a conversation. This coaching and mentoring course is an example of a conversational course.
What are your most successful and least successful ID projects? Two graduate students have asked