After many weeks or months, the training project is written, tested and approved. Now, it is ready to be implemented. There are many ways to roll out a training program, and the best method depends on the type of training program and the audience.
Once a prototype is in place, the designers can move on to testing the solution. Rigorous testing should be done not just by the designer but by other evaluators to ensure the solution meets the learners’ needs.
Regardless of the form of the request, the most important predictor of your solution’s success or failure has nothing to do with the training itself. It’s how you manage the initial contracting for the engagement.
There's a disconnect among the people paying to create training, the people doing the creating and the people the training has been built to serve.
Learning styles are a little like going to a psychic: The information is general enough that you can think of how you fit into a style based on already accepted assumptions you have about yourself.
In the prototyping stage, the instructional design team produces a number of inexpensive, scaled down versions of the training solution.