Kevin is a Global eLearning Solution Specialist and supports all training-related activities throughout the Asia-Pacific region. He has designed numerous distance-learning and web-based training programs, developed and taught many seminars, webinars, and full, blended training programs, and has authored a substantial body of content used globally by thousands of credit trainees.
Prior to his current role, Kevin headed up elearning and blended training development for the organization globally, and was the architect for the company’s wholesale credit elearning solutions. Kevin had 13 years of experience in the banking industry before joining Moody’s Analytics in January 1990. Kevin holds a BA degree from the University of Utah in Business Management.
Getting Human Data Right: The Hidden Advantage
With their focus on profit margins, data and risk management, and compliance with an increasing number of regulations, financial institutions often pay insufficient attention to the human side of their operations. This article addresses that deficiency and explains the sea change taking place in how risk professionals acquire “human data” – the quantifiable ability of employees to do their jobs well.
Choosing Training Wisely
Knowing that training is needed is sometimes the easy part of an L&D professional’s job. Often, the harder part is deciding which training to provide when there are multiple options available. While intuition or reputation or what one of your internal clients used when she was learning the job may all influence your decision, each of those approaches on its own is usually insufficient to bring you to the best decision. Thus, using an identifiable process – even if it’s just a set of broad guidelines – often makes the selection process easier and more accurate.
Maximizing eLearning Uptake
In my conversations with our elearning clients, their most pressing question is almost always how to motivate employees to complete assigned elearning and do it in a timely, effective way.
The Hadlock Learning Model – One Practitioner’s View to Building Better eLearning
Learning is physiological. The brain receives it through channels or conduits. Learning doesn’t just appear, but is transmitted (and sometimes even grown). As with any type of transmission, the greater the diameter of the conduit, the greater the flow-through.
The Pace of Personal Change
The pace of change in the world as a general concept has been addressed by many with brilliant minds and intriguing insight. For purposes of this blog, I’m far more interested in the pace of personal change… your change and that of your employees.
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