Have you ever had the feeling that the company or the client doesn’t fully understand the learning development process? Speaking with colleagues in our industry I hear the same stories: If only the business would do even a little analysis the outcomes of our projects would improve overnight.
Really, what any learning project analysis should try to do is to get to the heart of the matter about why learning doesn’t get used in the workplace.
In our most recent article we talk about how perceived issues such as low intelligence, low motivation, or poor incentives are red herrings in the world of L&D. Instead, we say that knowing what the barriers to applying learning are helps to design better learning and therefore reduces the costs of development and increases the chance that learning gets used.
We’ve published an article here about the diagnosis of learning application problems. This is for you if planning for success is essential in your learning projects.
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