With blended learning on the rise alongside mobile apps that distract rather than develop employees, it’s important not to underestimate the value of a great trainer or instructor. Below are seven skills highly effective instructors and trainers must have in the modern-day workplace.
Finding the right individuals to lead inside your organization isn’t as easy as it seems, and most organizations aren’t doing it right. Otherwise, around 50% of workers wouldn’t be quitting their jobs because of their bad bosses.
As organizations continue to compete for top-level talent, here are eight things they’re going to spend most of their time and money on in 2019.
Leaders and managers of an organization are often ill-prepared for their roles. In fact, according to a Career Builder survey cited in a Forbes article, 58% of managers said they didn’t receive any management training at all.
The U.S. government experienced a partial shutdown, which ended in late January 2019. The partial shutdown impacted many employees and businesses across the nation, and it cost the economy around $1 billion each week.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is quickly gaining traction across industries and organizations and will soon power more learning and development (L&D) initiatives. Without AI-enhanced systems, adaptive learning and work inside the modern-day workplace would be impossible.
Online e-learning and mobile learning are still gaining popularity in the workplace, but it’s important to note that workplace learners still prefer hands-on training and on-the-job training opportunities—even more than digital learning experiences. And research continues to show that blended learning is still critical to the modern-day workplace.
Did you know that 53% of employers admit that they don’t actively track improved employee performance, even though 43% of highly engaged employees receive feedback on their performance at least once a week? And companies that implement regular employee feedback have turnover rates that are 14.9% lower than companies that don’t implement regular feedback.
In two previous posts, we’ve been discussing the concept of red flags in the business-to-business (B2B) context.
What do companies like Microsoft, UnitedHealth, and Target have in common? They are all on board with a formal reverse mentoring program by Millennials.