Ruth Clark identifies 8 domains where scenario-based learning works, tied to strategic decision-making rather than simple procedures.
A prospective client asked me to “tweak” their PowerPoint slides and call it elearning. Here’s how I responded to shift the conversation.
This coaching and mentoring course is an example of story-based elearning. Two characters explain the content via a conversation.
In this post, I’ll explain how to write conversations for eLearning. This style of conversation-driven eLearning uses two characters.
Instead of boring “click next” compliance training, engage learners and give them a reason to seek out and understand the policies.
What if you could create compliance training that learners actually cared about? Use a worst case scenario to show the “why” behind the rules.
Watch the recording of my webinar with Swapna Reddy on scenario-based learning.
When you convert training from classroom to online or blended learning, use a backward design process to focus on the objectives and important skills.
Converting training to online requires more than just posting PowerPoints online to be effective. Start with an analysis to plan an effective conversion.
This is an example of the thought process for creating layouts for a branching scenario.