In addition to complex branching scenarios, you have a range of options for scenarios for learning, such as examples, and mini-scenarios.
In this presentation, I explain the why and how of scenario-based learning, including ideas on how to use and write scenarios effectively.
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.