This innovative infrastructure, powered by disruptive thinking, had the potential to increase mobile telephone penetration from the existing 20% (largely urban areas) to 80% in places where there was little or no available electricity. It changed the way telecom operators served their markets and caused disruption amongst existing telecom equipment manufacturers. It challenged them to come up with newer profit models, product features and channel engagement.
In order to do more internally, Learning and Development leaders will need to invest more in improving the skills of themselves and their teams to be able to take on the varied roles necessary.
No manager wants to be labeled an ineffective leader, especially when it is not even in their best interests for their team members to fail. So, why do many still not provide post-training support?
When dealing with people from other cultures, it is our natural tendency to learn about the difference in their cultures, such as: What sets us apart? What differences should we be prepared for? How should we behave in certain situations?
The key objective of this intervention was to get the group to discover ways of working together more effectively and to take the existing trust levels up a few notches. The client was very emphatic about their specific company culture – which was fun, energetic, “young” and fast paced. They wanted this session to reflect the company culture without diluting the key messages.
I recently saw a video published by a colleague, Surya Prakash Mohapatra - Global Head-Talent Transformation at Wipro BPS - on the impact of Neuroscience in Learning. In the video, he mentioned that the job of a learning practitioner is to excite the brain and make learners want to learn. I couldn’t agree more!
Learning & Development has been perceived as a ‘yes man’ function for way too long. Whenever business leaders say they need training, we get to work and deliver training! Do we pause to understand the reasons, the motives, the final outcomes that are desired from said training program? Do we challenge the status quo
74% of management training attendees agree that large volumes of information, as given in most management training seminars, are difficult to remember and apply 92% of managers agree that they’d be more likely to use learned managerial skills if management training was presented in a more interesting way 1 in 3 respondents say they hardly ever receive follow-up sessions to reinforce their management training
Great conversations, tremendous energy, unparalleled learning—that was ATD 2017 for us. Last week, we mentioned C2C-OD’s experience at ATD2017. Today, we want to share the six themes that stood out for us at the event as L&D practitioners: Microlearning Mobile Technology Social Learning Learning Effectiveness (Impact of learning) Learning Transfer/Reinforcement The science of learning ... Continue Reading →