Could the next significant event in the evolution of the training industry be the post-pandemic era? The answer remains to be seen, but if so, the effect of this era would be the normalizing of remote and virtual training.
In order to avoid the proverbial burnout and to find ways to easily adapt to this new world of work, remote employees should focus on creating a sustainable home setup, starting with finding a comfortable, well-lit area to establish as their new office.
From the remote onboarding of new starters to looking for information from co-workers, we’ll have to do things differently — but also we have an opportunity to do things better. Given that remote work isn’t going anywhere, now is the time to drive...
Best Workplaces for Commuters (BWC), in partnership with e-work.com, today launched an online Telework Certificate program.
As companies transition to working remotely, training that was once done in a classroom will now be delivered virtually ... but it doesn't have to be boring.
Remote work can be beneficial to employees and organizations alike, resulting in increased levels of morale and productivity — but it isn’t a walk in the park. At times, working remotely can be difficult, stressful and lonely.
Remote training is at the forefront of every L&D professional’s mind as the global COVID-19 pandemic thrust remote working into the spotlight. However, this crisis has merely accelerated a process that was going to happen anyway.
As employees transition to remote work in the wake of the COVID-19 global pandemic, new insights on how to effectively manage virtual employee engagement during a crisis are emerging.