Social learning is one of the latest L&D buzzwords making its way around the industry. You may think you’re giving it the attention it deserves, but do you really understand the theory and science behind why social learning is so effective?
Rarely do training organizations take advantage of compelling science to deal with the most critical determinant of whether people apply those skills: motivation. Which begs the question: Is motivation a skill that can be taught, learned and nurtured?
Leverage the principles of human motivation to improve employee performance over time.
The more of your team members you can engage, the more successful your organization will be. The high-performing learning organization adapts more quickly to a constantly changing business environment and leads – rather than follows – the market.
If we distill a manager’s job to its basic ingredients, getting someone – or some people – to do a job and do it well is essential. It requires motivation.
As a behavioral economist, nothing irks me more than the misconception that human beings are, generally speaking, mentally lazy. Human beings are not inherently lazy – we’re inherently efficient.
GamEffective, a leader in Workforce Digital Motivation and Next-Gen Learning, announced today that it has raised a Series B round of $11M in funding, bringing the total amount raised by the company to $21M.
Individualized learning faces a common problem: how to maximize the level of motivation needed to complete programs successfully.
When used in the workplace, an understanding of our psychological functions can serve an important role in giving individuals, teams and organizations a unique competitive advantage.