We are responsible for writing the narrative of our career success by taking advantage of learning and development opportunities. Below are three tips to owning your professional development and becoming a lifelong learner.
Since the ascent of e-learning over the past two decades, our attitudes, as well as the quality of e-learning offerings and functionality, have continuously changed and evolved
While it’s not often admitted in large public forums, one-on-one conversations with L&D leaders indicate their nervousness with the archaic skill sets of their teams.
The prevailing approach to leadership today – and to business in general – is to focus on short-term performance rather than long-term results. This short-term focus means we’re often forced to be more transactional than strategic in our work.
With everyone looking to the horizon, it might be important for a few of us to turn around and study the lessons of history. This means the history of your own organization, but it also means the history you studied in high school or college.
This mantra of change and the creative and renewal process really does it for me: Time’s up – let go.
The way we cultivate influence among colleagues online differs greatly from our face-to-face relationships. But in a highly dispersed, uber-efficient workplace, digital communication is the norm for how we build and maintain positive relationships.
Completing a professional goal can bring relief, joy and a sense of accomplishment, and it can also be disorienting. As training professionals, learning is in our nature. In order to train others, we must first learn ourselves.
With the help of a mentor, you can further your knowledge and learn tips and tricks of the trade. In the end, mentoring benefits you, your company and the individuals you have a hand in training.
How much of our lives do we spend comparing other’s paths, judging other’s paths, tending other’s paths and even making over our paths in the likeness of another’s path?