Enter the learning curator. A learning curator is simultaneously a generalist and specialist, leveraging a broad base of knowledge and skills.
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Digital learning has been a hot topic for years; however, many organizations large and small still struggle with where to start. The secret may be to think small.
In an era of unpreceded change, volatility and uncertainty, we need to revisit several truths to more deeply impact how we design programs for executive development.
Gamification allowed us to mirror the complexities of organizational structure and siloed working practices to develop the skills managers need to work in a matrixed organization.
It’s a familiar scene, played out in organizations around the world: when a highly experienced subject matter expert (SME) can’t quite seem to effectively communicate their expertise.
Learning and development (L&D) experts and corporate training professionals spend countless hours designing programs that are intended to help employees learn valuable skills, all in the hopes that it will make them better at their jobs.
Knowledge management and learning and development (L&D) are tightly linked in many ways primarily because developing skills and behaviors and sharing knowledge are at the core of why each function exists.