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July / August 2013View Digital Edition
By Anne Dranitsaris, Ph.D., and Heather Dranitsaris-Hilliard. There’s a difference between interest and commitment. When you’re interested in doing something, you do it only when circumstances permit. When you’re committed to something, you accept no excuses, only results.—Art Turock
By Roy Saunderson, Chief Learning Officer, Rideau’s Recognition Management Institute It’s true: People aren’t always motivated to learn. Our challenge each day is to make learning and our instructional materials and content as meaningful as possible for many people in the workplace. Yes, a tall order, but one that has rewarding benefits when we are successful.
By Bruce Tulgan
By Karl M. Kapp, Ed.D, Professor, Instructional Technology, Bloomsburg University You just got the news. You need to create an instructional game to teach an important topic within your organization. One thought flows through your mind: “What do I do first?” It’s followed by “What do I do second?” Quickly, you discover you are not really sure what it takes to create an instructional game. No problem, here are four suggestions for getting started.
>> Capital Analytics, a consultancy specializing in human capital measurement, partnered withEdLink, a provider of tuition assistance program management services. Together, they will demonstrate the impact tuition assistance programs are having on corporations’ bottom lines.
By Bob Pike, CSP, CPAE, CPLP Fellow One of the main purposes of any training program is for participants to leave feeling better about themselves—impressed with what they now know that they didn’t know before, and what they now can do that they couldn’t do before. But we often overlook the affective domain: Do participants leave with a greater feeling of confidence that they can apply what they now know in the real world?
>>Leadership IQ developed a new HR metric that links employee engagement survey scores with performance appraisal ratings. By identifying statistical relationships between engagement and appraisal scores, Leadership IQ is able to make predictions and recommendations about high-performer turnover, low-performer accountability, middle- performer development, and more.
By Tony O’Driscoll, Executive Director, Duke Corporate Education
By Joseph Grenny, Co-Founder, VitalSmarts, and Co-Author, “Change Anything”
By Carol Patton Employee disagreements happen in any workplace. But some employees routinely don’t see eye-to-eye with their supervisor. Whether the boss is overly aggressive, disrespectful, lackadaisical, or simply a poor manager, not many employees dare to approach him or her to address their concerns.