Let’s look at four of the uniquely human skills that will be essential in a business climate dominated by human/machine collaboration and touch upon how leaders can develop them in their team members.
Businesses are only as good as the decisions they make. In any commercial environment, this means bringing together the technical aspect and the behavioral aspects of any decision to ensure commercially sound outcomes.
Too many valuable L&D projects fail before they start, derailed by slow decision-making, competing priorities and stakeholders who don’t identify with the project value.
Ultimately, technology training is about decision-making. You need an engineering team that isn’t just effective at writing code and developing the applications your organization needs but that’s also able to make the right decisions.
Effective performance requires learners to develop the skill of recognizing how to apply knowledge in real-world situations in order to witness results.
Sometimes, we are our own worst enemy. Our inner critic keeps us from realizing our greatest potential – and, thus, holds our teams and whole organizations back.
With Duke University's investment via Dan Ariely's Center for Advanced Hindsight (CAH), Durham-based Talented™ is one step closer to becoming the premiere experiential learning game platform for large organizations with mission critical training needs.
AREA can be boiled down to four simple steps that you can use immediately to help you make smarter, better decisions when you’re facing a complex problem.
The success to date of VR is due to experiential learning: giving users the ability to replicate real-life situations over and over again. The results are improved reaction time, pattern recognition and decision-making.