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The arrival of polling apps has transformed the landscape meaning that live polling and text based discussion have become an expected feature of the modern training environment. Here’s why…
Keeping students engaged and interested in a lecture topic has always been a challenge, even for the most experienced of the educators. According to the research, generation Z have an attention span of just eight seconds; still, with student engagement being central to student learning and growth, doing it right is vital.
For any training to be justified it must add value to an organization and to individual employee's continued learning and development. Considering the associated costs, tangible results are a must. So what are the effective steps to implementing a kick-ass training session that really delivers?
My husband recently gave me an Alexa (an Echo Dot) for my birthday, I was pretty excited about this, until I found out it doesn’t (yet) connect with my Sonos.
For many corporations the ultimate aim of training is to make more money. Of course it’s also about optimising performance, motivating staff and all the other side benefits. But how do you reduce your costs and improve the outcomes and experience of the training session?
Meetoo, a global leader in real-time audience engagement, has declared an amnesty for ‘Clickers’ the outdated numeric keypads otherwise known as audience or student response systems.
There is a growing demand and trend for everything to become quicker or instant within our lives. But how will this employee behaviour impact your workplace?
I have spoken many times in front of audiences ranging from a few to many 100s of people. So why did I feel so nervous as I prepared to deliver my first webinar?
Large classes present a number of challenges for many lecturers. Students typically sit back in spacious lecture theatres while the lecturer in front of them attempts to impart knowledge and generate enthusiasm for the lecture topic.
The Taoist Lao-Tze wrote, “Tell me and I forget. Show me and I remember. Involve me and I understand." This aphorism is especially pertinent to the current debate concerning education in the West.