The 2019 Training Industry Conference and Expo (TICE) is in the books. We learned quite a bit from our peers and vendors. Here is a culmination of my takeaways and some steps on how to make what I learned actionable.
Unlike existing and traditional instructional systems design (ISD) techniques like ADDIE or Dick and Carey, agile changes what we know about training design and development.
In order for instructional designers to move at this speed and create the engaging content learners need to quickly acquire new skills, they must be creative and flexible.
To bridge the gap between businesses and their customers, people must be empowered and enabled to fully play their role. But the enablement of people is not only a matter of creating a training program that magically changes their behavior.
In today’s quickly evolving work landscape, there is something new to learn almost every day, meaning employees must receive learning content regularly, quickly and proactively.
How do instructional designers know it’s high time to turn to agile? The ADDIE model has ruled the e-learning course development field for over 40 years. It’s been the key framework for instructional designers for a while, and yet it’s now giving...