Getting your message to stand out in an ocean of information requires an arresting visual – and as we become more sophisticated consumers of visual content, boring presentations with long bullet lists of text are no longer acceptable.
The experience of cause and effect is a very powerful teacher, one our brain is already pre-wired to learn from. Experiencing consequences for our actions gives rise to emotion, which not only catches our attention, but also increases our ability to retain the learning. Despite these advantages, allowing the learner to experience an actual ‘consequence’ for their choice in a scenario is often missing from scenario design.
Learning objectives should be a glimpse of what strategists want the end result of employee onboarding to be. When designing training courses around the needs of your learners, you go from boring to engaging. Here are a few things to consider when building training courses from learning objectives.
Expert Instructional Designers know how to focus first on their learner and design with them in mind. Here are the 3 modern Instructional Designer skills you need to focus on the needs of your learners.
Being a content team member at zipboard, I’m dealing with designers, developers and marketing professionals all day.And it’s now when I realise, how difficult it can be, to deal with people from divergent work areas. Marketing people are an easy go for me as I’m into the same space and my technical educational background help me keep pace with developers but when it comes to working with designers, it feels like I’m into an altogether different world. Now, to understand the design sphere well a
At its core, a common scenario isn’t that difficult to craft: tell a story, ask the learner what they want to do about it, and let them know how they did. To craft a meaningful scenario, however, there are four areas—four ‘Cs’ to be specific—that you need to strategically design. Let's start with Choices.
Great collection of tips and articles on how to create eye-catching visuals and turn boring information into a beautiful visual content.
If the destination is knowledge and competence, does it matter how you travel? When it comes to learning journeys… are they worth the trip?