To ensure that the organization is using its time, effort and dollars to their greatest value, it’s critical to build in time for a deliberate pause. In fact, slowing down and allowing yourself time for reflection will allow you to speed up.
At the end of onboarding, instead of feeling empowered with knowledge, employees are often simply relieved that they can check one more item off their to-do list. Unfortunately, this approach is not the way to engage a new employee — or a current one.
Unlike traditional onboarding, which is often seen as an HR or administrative check-the-box task, adaptive onboarding is designed to meet the specific needs of individual employees.
The five-step process known as design thinking seems like it would work for learning designers, doesn't it? Good news: It does! Let’s take a look at applying design thinking to one of your most common learning programs: new employee onboarding.
Show your newest brand ambassadors that you care and are excited to have them join your team! Use this guide and checklist to implement modern onboarding approaches ASAP.
We put a lot of pressure on our onboarding processes and training. For better or worse, we usually measure success in levels of enthusiasm. Meanwhile, the hiring manager scrambles to cobble together the most relevant resources for the new hire.
It’s common knowledge that with digital transformation occurring in the global workplace, there is a growing skills gap. The most forward-thinking organizations will undoubtedly schedule strategy meetings focused on how to remedy this situation.