As access to smart phones hits critical mass, we are now at a point where we can stop complaining about them being a distraction in the classroom and utilize them to increase engagement.
One of the reasons people fail to transfer knowledge and skills from the classroom to the workplace is cognitive load being exceeded in training. This short video introduces the concept of cognitive load and provides tips to manage it when
I decided to try something different for this blog post and create a video.
When I meet someone a typical conversation sounds like: THEM: What do you do for a living? ME: I’m a training consultant. I design training – primarily for law enforcement. THEM: Oh, so you do physical training programs? ME: No,
A term you often hear and see in relation to courses is “evidence based training.” In law enforcement there is currently a lot of discussion about “evidence based policing.” What does evidence based mean and why does it matter? A google search
We all understand the importance of training, as a vital part of an organization. Organizations invest big bucks in training programs that fail to produce results because they followed the advice in the movie Field of Dreams, “If you build it,
What is the key element of designing training? It may just appear as a bulletted list at the beginning of a course, but learning outcomes are the key to developing good training. I know it’s painful to look at a
Training serves one purpose – prepare people to do their job. It’s a tall order, especially with complex jobs such as law enforcement, which is why it is disappointing to see this vital service complicated by policies that fail to focus on