Sportkurs per Klick: Online- und Blended Learning im Sport

Die Botschaft des Artikels: Digitale Lernformate gehen auch im Sport. Das zeigen zwei Angebote, ein Kletter- und ein Volleyball-MOOC, die in den letzten beiden Jahren durchgeführt wurden und auf große Resonanz stießen.

Wenn ich diese Nachricht lese, bin ich etwas unsicher. Muss man heute noch Sport, Training, Ausbildung und Digitalisierung zusammenbringen? Haben wir nicht YouTube-Channel für alle möglichen Sportarten, Fitness-Gadgets und Self-Tracking, Online-Communities wie Strava und Runtastic, ganz zu schweigen von der digitalen Vermessung des Leistungssports und von eSport? Steht man dann wirklich noch staunend vor einem Volleyball-TrainerMOOC, dessen attraktivstes Merkmal die Tatsache ist, dass er als offizielle Weiterbildung anerkannt wird, „die zur Verlängerung der TrainerInnenlizenz befähigt“?
Karin Kulmer, erwachsenenbildung.at, 9. August 2018

Bildquelle: oncampus

Content kuratieren als Aufgabe der Personalentwicklung

In diesem Interview geht es munter hin und her: das Internet als Ressource, Flatrates von Kursanbietern, Pflichtkurse für Compliance-Themen und Blended Learning als „Königsweg“ des Lernens. Das Stichwort „Content Curation“ bildet zwar den Aufhänger, geht hier aber leider unter bzw. wird zur „alten“ Kompetenz von Personalentwicklern, die ihren Markt kennen. Und der umfasst jetzt halt auch Online-Angebote.

Vielleicht ist es sinnvoller, das Stichwort einmal aus Sicht des Mitarbeiters durchzuspielen: Er/ Sie hat seine/ ihre Agenda und Themen auf dem Radar und ist in der Lage, interne wie externe Quellen (Plattformen, Netzwerke) zu nutzen, um sich kurzfristig zu informieren und kontinuierlich auf dem Laufenden zu bleiben. Dazu können auch längerfristige Lernziele gehören. Sie können zudem aktiv Inhalte aus verschiedenen Quellen kuratieren und die Ergebnisse anderen Nutzern zur Verfügung stellen. Dabei nutzen sie die technischen Möglichkeiten (Hashtags, Alerts, RSS etc.), um die Informationen in ihre Nutzungsroutinen und Arbeitsprozesse zu integrieren.

Nur am Rande: Dieses CHECK.point eLearning-Special „Content kuratieren“ umfasst vier Beiträge. Entweder gibt das Thema aus Anbietersicht nicht mehr her oder wir stecken noch im Sommertief.
Interview mit Britta Kroker, CHECK.point eLearning, 6. August 2018

Bildquelle: Fahrul Azmi (Unsplash)

Three Ways to Make Your E-Learning Content Meaningful

meaningful content

The reality is that many e-learning courses are irrelevant to the needs of the person who has to take them. Lawsuits and regulatory compliance dictates a lot of demand for e-learning courses. It puts instructional design on the back-burner and end-of-year certification becomes the priority.

It’s just a reality of our industry.

Information vs Performance

I’ve always split courses into one of two groups: information or performance

  • Information: share information and certify a basic level of awareness/understanding
  • Performance: change behavior to meet a specific metric

By splitting into those groups, I know what resources to commit to the projects. Performance-based training takes more effort to build and I want to have the resources to build those courses. I don’t want to squander my limited resources on courses that just require a few slides and final quiz.

relevant meaningful e-learning

With that said, regardless of the content, courses should still be framed in a manner relevant to the person who has to take the course. It may be compliance-based content, but there’s a relevant context for compliance. And framing the content in that context helps ensure understanding and compliance (which is the objective).

Here are three ways to take generic compliance content and make it more meaningful to the end-user.

Get to the Know the Learners & Their Environment

Try to spend time with the learners. Become familiar with their routines and how they do what they do. Often, the procedures they perform in real life aren’t congruent with what the managers or subject matter experts expect. It’s good to know this before building a course that people ignore because it’s not the way they do things.

relevant activities for e-learning

Share with them the objectives of the course and some of the essential content. Ask how that plays out in their real, day-to-day activities. They’ll give you some good fodder for case studies and simple scenarios.

Be a Bridge Between the Content Owner and the Learner

The content owners and those who commission the course often have different objectives than the person who takes the course. This is especially true for compliance training that often seems pointless to the learner.

bridge between customer and learner

Part of your role is to blend the organization’s needs with the learner’s needs. Get the learner’s involved. It helps build awareness of the training that is being developed and they may offer valuable insight.

Content is Relevant in the Right Context

In live training sessions, you can generate meaningful conversation and engaging the attendees is easier. They share and comment. Online learning can be a challenge because a lot of compliance training is equal to a X minute lecture.

You may not engage in active conversations but there are things you can do:

Even if the course is a compliance course and may not be the most relevant, by getting the learners involved, the content can be placed in a relevant context that is engaging and keeps the people from tuning out or discounting what’s trying to be shared.

What are things you do to keep your elearning courses relevant?


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Interactive E-Learning: Here’s What Holds You Back

interactive e-learning

I get a lot of questions about interactive e-learning. Often people are looking for specific “interactive” features in the software. However, the key isn’t specific features as much as it understanding how the e-learning software works and applying that to a few simple strategies.

Part 1: Interactive E-Learning Strategies

Here’s a simple strategy I use when building interactive e-learning courses. I focus on a few building blocks, which I’ve written about before.

  • Relevance: the first step is to make sure the content is relevant to the learner. Courses have content but often it’s not framed in a relevant context. That means it’s difficult to engage and motivate the learner.
  • Pull: most courses tend to push content out. It’s how we usually teach. We push content in learning docs, cheat sheets, videos, lectures, etc. One goal should be to get the learner to pull content in. Give them a reason to explore and consume content.

3C interactive e-learning model

I also try not to formally grade the interactions, especially decision-making while they’re in the learning process. I want them to freely make decisions and if they get things wrong, that’s just part of the learning experience. It’s also an opportunity to continue teaching. Formal grading tends to shut that down.

Part 2: Interactive E-Learning Features

I like to think of the e-learning software as a tool that creates multimedia. Most of the time that is used for training, but not all online multimedia needs to be training.

Most e-learning software has out-of-the box interactions like tabs, process, and labeled graphics. However, I try to step away from the intended interactivity and look for different use cases. I look for features that lets the person interact with the screen and then try to find ways for the person to interact with the content using the onscreen interactions.

Flash Card 3C Model

For example, in the simple scenario below, I created a 3C structure and used the Flash Card interaction as a means to review choices and get feedback. The Flash Cards aren’t technically designed for scenarios, but because one can click and reveal, they’re perfect to ask and answer questions in a scenario. And because the learner can click the other options, it lets them explore.

interactive e-learning flash card

Process Interaction

Below is another example to show how to stretch the features to create all sorts of interactive content. I took the same general content which fits perfectly as a process interaction and applied it to different types of blocks to see how they’d work. Essentially they’re all a process interaction, it’s just that I used different features to package the content.

Click here to view the demo.

interactive e-learning 1

Obviously, some make more sense than others. But the point of the exercise is to review the features available and think of different ways to use the interactive parts. Today, it’s a simple process interaction, but next time it could be a decision-making scenario.

E-learning interaction alternative

3C Model: Labeled Graphic

Here’s an example, where I leveraged the Content Library characters with Studio 360 and PowerPoint to create a decision-making image with the labeled graphics.

interactive e-learning labeled graphic

3C Model: Combined Blocks & Accordion Interaction

And another example of a 3C model where I combined a few blocks to create the structure (which I can save as a reusable template) and leveraged the accordion interaction as the way to ask and answer questions in the scenario.

interactive e-learning scenario

As you can see, it’s easy to combine the basic building blocks with interactive features to create an assortment of interactive options that go beyond what the software gives you out-of-the-box. The secret is to start with a simple model and then leverage the interactive features (whether designed for decision-making or not).


Download the fully revised, free 63-page ebook: The Insider's Guide to Becoming a Rapid E-Learning Pro

Upcoming E-Learning Events

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  • November 5 & 6 (London): Details coming.
  • November ? (Edinburgh): Tentative.
  • November 12 (Dublin): Details coming.
  • November ? (Prague): Tentative.

 

Free E-Learning Resources

Want to learn more? Check out these articles and free resources in the community.

Here’s a great job board for elearning, instructional design, and training jobs

Participate in the weekly elearning challenges to sharpen your skills

Get your free PowerPoint templates and free graphics & stock images.

Lots of cool elearning examples to check out and find inspiration.

Getting Started? This elearning 101 series and the free e-books will help.

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Compliance Simplified: Using Creative Instructional Design Approaches To Instill The Spirit Of “Why Comply”

Compliance Simplified: How To Use Creative Instructional Design Approaches To Instill The Spirit Of Compliance

In this article, we will look at this challenge in detail. As a response to mitigate this, I will outline how we can instill the spirit of “why comply” by using examples that feature compelling creative Instructional Design approaches.

Background

High profile areas of business –especially anything connected to revenue and markets– are governed by regulations. These are sets of rules set out by government bodies on how businesses should operate – covering trades, financial dealings, competition rules, safeguarding, and more.

For example:

  • Rules on insider trading, antitrust, or competition are in place to ensure that financial markets operate fairly, so no party has an advantage over another.
  • Rules on workplace behavior and health and safety are in place primarily to safeguard the people at work.

How And Why Rules Can Be Misunderstood

Let’s take a look at a couple of examples that explore how and why rules can be misunderstood – either because they try to set standards for personal behavior which is complex and can be challenging, or because they set out strict methods of operation, based on market behavior.

Compliance Simplified Example 1: Respect in the workplace.

Respect in the workplace, or in any place, can be a difficult subject to discuss. People do not like to think they are behaving disrespectfully – most people believe they behave well with colleagues and others they encounter in the workplace. That’s because respect is not regulated – it is set by an internal bearing, based on our morals and ethical perspectives, which are in turn derived from our upbringing, past experiences, home lives, and even faith.

Telling someone their behavior is disrespectful to you or to others can be difficult. Respect is often only noted by its absence and by the person who is not being treated with respect. Huge developments in anti-discrimination movements have made discussions about respect (or a lack of it) in the workplace easier to lead.

What can be done: Let me share how we have handled two important aspects to meet the mandate of respect in the workplace.

  • Recognizing disrespectful behavior.
    In the first instance, we have shown how we can build sensitivity to recognize disrespectful behavior. Alongside, we have added a simple test to guide the learners and help them not cross the line.EI Design Compliance Simplified
  • Responding correctly to disrespectful comments.
    In this instance, using a situation analysis approach, we highlight the consequences of each choice made by the learners. Making the learners see the impact of their choices, we can increase the probability of right action.
    EI Design Compliance Simplified Course 1

Compliance Simplified Example 2: Combating bribery in business.

Bribery and corruption is another contentious area. While it is simple to explain the concept and what constitutes a bribe or corrupt behavior, the difficulty lies in ensuring that learners apply the concept and demonstrate expected standards of behavior.

Bribery can easily become the norm – a standard way of doing business with people. While to an outsider, bribery or corruption may be obvious, it may be invisible to someone who thinks it is normal business practice. Gift-giving, hospitality, and entertainment are also tricky areas to negotiate – when does a gift become a bribe?

While many countries have national legislation on bribery and corruption, and the laws of some countries cover behavior beyond their jurisdictions, there are no monetary limits on what constitutes a bribe. Understanding when a gift could be considered a bribe is crucial to understanding the entire concept – and this can be a minefield for employees and managements.

What can be done: In case of combating bribery in business, a very significant aspect is to have employees recognize the red flags and trigger the required action. This is how we have handled this aspect:

EI Design Compliance Simplified Course 2
EI Design Compliance Simplified Course

How Can We Handle These Dynamics?

Through our creative Instructional Design approaches for compliance courses, we have defined an approach we term as Compliance Simplified. The examples shown in this article have been picked up from this approach.

To help learners understand tricky legal premises using this approach, we:

  1. Take complex concepts and demystify them for learners.
  2. Use simple explanations, placing learners into challenging scenarios and asking them to choose a way out – an opportunity to choose the right path.
  3. Explain the consequences of each choice made before posing another similar dilemma – testing the learners’ understanding along the way.

I hope this article was useful in seeing value in our mandate Compliance Simplified and how it can influence and trigger the right behavior. We believe only when this objective is achieved, would the compliance mandate hit the bull’s-eye.

Using innovative and creative Instructional Design techniques for compliance is a very significant practice at EI Design.

Acknowledgement:This article was conceptualized by our business associate Helen O’Gorman who shares my passion to make compliance courses immersive and engaging.

Source: https://www.eidesign.net/compliance-simplified-using-creative-instructional-design-approaches-to-instill-the-spirit-of-why-comply/

The post Compliance Simplified: Using Creative Instructional Design Approaches To Instill The Spirit Of “Why Comply” appeared first on eLearning.

Burda Medien beteiligt sich an eLearning-Plattform

Jetzt habe ich in den letzten Wochen so viele Beiträge mit dem Stichwort „EdTech“ verlinkt, dass ich an dieser Nachricht nicht vorbeigehen kann: „Hubert Burda Media baut seine internationalen Aktivitäten aus und investiert in die amerikanische eLearning-Plattform Skillshare, die eine Vielzahl von Kursen aus kreativen, technischen und businessorientierten Disziplinen anbietet. An der Finanzierungsrunde über 28 Millionen Dollar beteiligten sich neben BurdaPrincipal Investments (BPI) auch Union Square Ventures, Amasia und Spero Ventures.“ So heißt es auf CHECK.point eLearning und einigen anderen Portalen mit Wirtschaftsnachrichten.

Nach dem Investment von Bertelsmann in Udacity macht also wieder ein deutscher Medienkonzern einen Bogen um die heimische EdTech-Szene und beteiligt sich lieber an einer amerikanischen Plattform. Skillshare nennt sich selbst „an online learning community with thousands of classes in design, business, tech, and more“. Skillshare wurde parallel, aber unabhängig von der MOOC-Welle gegründet. Es gibt Kurse, die offen sind, und ein Premium-Modell, das Zugang zu „mehr“ verspricht. Aus der Ferne scheint es irgendwie eine Mischung aus Udemy und P2PU zu sein.
CHECK.point eLearning, 30. Juli 2018

Bildquelle: Pepi Stojanovski (Unsplash)

Mid-year Review: Updated eLearning Trends for 2018

Trends are bound to upgrade as years go by. I created an eBook on eLearning Trends And Predictions in 2018 and am now pleased to share an updated perspective. I have validated their adoption through the data given from our customers and my research on what is happening in the wider global landscape.

Mid-year Review: Updated eLearning Trends for 2018

These trends and predictions help reproduce approaches that align better to the way employees learn, influence and improve employee performance, measure performance gain, and bring in better ROI.

I hope this infographic on the updated eLearning trends for 2018 will help you as you look at modifying or enhancing your learning strategies in the balance part of the year.

If you have any queries or need any specific support, do contact me at apandey@eidesign.net.

Need More?

Want more insights on how you can use these updated eLearning trends to create high-impact corporate trainings and improve your learning strategies?

Schedule a call with our Solutions Architecting Team.

Source: https://www.eidesign.net/mid-year-review-updated-elearning-trends-for-2018/

The post Mid-year Review: Updated eLearning Trends for 2018 appeared first on eLearning.

How to be Successfull in the E-Learning Industry

successful e-learning

Successful e-learning is measured in many ways. It’s important to provide measurable value. However, a large part of success revolves around how others view your contributions. Thus it’s important to manage how you work with customers and how they understand your contributions.

If you’re just getting started, here are some things to keep in mind:

Successful E-Learning Pleases the Customer

Your customer is why you have a job. Thus it’s important to ensure the customer’s needs are met.

Who is your customer? The obvious answer is the one who commissions the e-learning course. However, there’s also the dynamic between you and your manager (who may not be the customer) but is the person who influences your employment.

How to Please the Customer

There are many things you can do, but here are a few basics:

  • Establish clear expectations. Write them down and get affirmation. This way everyone is on the same page. I create a Service Level Agreement that documents the project details and expectations.
  • Find ways to make your customers look good. Often I’ll send encouraging emails and CC their managers. I try to deflect credit from myself and pass it to others. Give them the credit when possible.
  • Control your costs and resources. Everyone’s on a budget and has limited time.
  • Finish ahead of schedule. I try to pad extra time into the production, get agreement on the production schedule, and then work to be done early. Sometimes it doesn’t matter if you’re early because they may not be prepared for it, but it builds your reputation and how they perceive you.
  • Take care of details before they become issues. Be proactive and do this before the customer is aware. The more projects you do, the more you’re able to anticipate potential issues. I always make a list of things that may derail the process so that I can think through a work around before it happens.

Successful E-Learning Knows that the Business is the Business

Ultimately you’re hired to help meet specific organizational goals. Sometimes we lose sight of that. It’s easy to get stuck in the way things have always been done or on our own pet projects. Keep your focus on what the organization says is important and the metrics they use.

When working with customers, try to steer them towards measurable results and not just content. From there you set clear objectives that are tied to a metric which helps measure the course’s efficacy. If the client has no metrics (sometimes that happens with compliance training) measure cost and production time as well as a reduction in training time.

How to Report the Results of Successful E-Learning

It’s important to show the results of your work. The challenge is knowing what to report, getting the numbers, and how to report them. Here are a few thoughts:

  • Performance results. Create courses with measurable objectives. That gives you something to measure. How does the client know that they need training? What metrics are they using? Use the same process. Connect with the team that collects and curates results. Often training is a small part of the process thus you may not see significant results from training alone.
  • Measure before and after performance. Create a means to pre-assess the learners and then compare how they did after the training. You may not directly impact real-world performance but you can state that before the training they were at X and after they were at Y.
  • Measure what was saved. Some training is not performance-based. Thus it’s a challenge to report performance metrics. In those cases, track how much training costs before and how the e-learning courses saved time by reducing travel costs, etc. Another benefit is the flexibility training offers because it is time-shifted. Worst case, compare your production costs to that of an outside vendor.

Building engaging and relevant e-learning is the main measure of success. That happens in the context of supporting a customer and your organization. Develop some strategies to manage those relationships and the expectations. Help them focus on real results and do a good job reporting your success. And their success will be your success.


Download the fully revised, free 63-page ebook: The Insider's Guide to Becoming a Rapid E-Learning Pro

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  • July 17 & 18 (St Louis, MO)Articulate Community Roadshow. Register here. ATD St. Louis members get a 25% discount. Contact ATD St. Louis for more information.
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  • November 5 & 6 (London): Details coming.
  • November ? (Edinburgh): Tentative.
  • November 12 (Dublin): Details coming.
  • November ? (Prague): Tentative.

 

Free E-Learning Resources

Want to learn more? Check out these articles and free resources in the community.

Here’s a great job board for elearning, instructional design, and training jobs

Participate in the weekly elearning challenges to sharpen your skills

Get your free PowerPoint templates and free graphics & stock images.

Lots of cool elearning examples to check out and find inspiration.

Getting Started? This elearning 101 series and the free e-books will help.

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Learning Technology Defined: The Difference Between an LMS, LCMS & LRS

Learning technology is constantly changing. Sometimes it’s hard to differentiate one type of platform from another. The three types of learning technology I’m most frequently asked about are learning management systems (LMS), learning content management systems (LCMS), and learning record stores (LRS).

In this video, I’ve done my best to give you the “traditional” definitions of these platform types, but please know that some platforms don’t perfectly fall under any of these labels. For instance, some learning management systems (LMS) utilize xAPI to a degree, even though xAPI is more frequently associated with learning record stores (LRS). Some learning management systems have features or add-ons that would traditionally be classified as functions of a learning content management system (LCMS) or content management system (CMS).

The bottom line is, if you want to know whether a learning technology platform can serve a specific function, ask the vendor. Learning technology is getting more robust as vendors incorporate features that go beyond traditional classifications.

The post Learning Technology Defined: The Difference Between an LMS, LCMS & LRS appeared first on eLearning.

A Simple Way to Track Courses without an LMS

no LMS

Generally, delivering e-learning courses is a two-step process: 1) create the course in your favorite e-learning software and 2) host the course in a learning management system.

There are many small organizations that don’t use formal learning management systems; however they want simple tracking of the courses. I had someone ask how they could track people in their organization who have taken a compliance course. He didn’t have a lot of learners and wanted something simple.

Here are two quick solutions that work well. They don’t require a lot of work to set up and they’re mostly free.

This solution assumes that the user gets a URL that links to the course. We have no identifying information so we need a simple way to collect who they are and track their completion.

Create a Form

Create a form using a hosted service. In these examples I am using Google Forms and Jot Form. However, you can use a different service if you want (or create your own form on a server). It doesn’t matter. The main thing is you have a way for the person to share info and send it your way.

form no LMS

Embed the Form

Once you have the form, you’ll embed it into the course. In these examples we’re using Rise’s embed block. If you use Storyline, the web object works perfectly for this.

Embed form no LMS

Create a Gate to the Form

The goal is to only expose the form when the course is complete. There are many ways to do this. For these demos, I’ll show two ways. In the first, I use a continue block that is locked until the learner affirms completion of the course and agreement with the content. In the second example, I use a quiz to serve as the gate.

no LMS two options

Examples of Embedded Forms

These are simple examples to show how the form looks embedded in the course and how you could create a gate to get to the form.

  • Jot Form Example: the course has free navigation and user affirms completion to unlock the the gate
  • Google Form Example: the course is locked and passing the final quiz unlocks the certificate of completion

Jot Form offers a bit more control and looks more integrated with the course. I colorized the block to match the form’s color.

JotForm example no LMS

On the other hand, Google Forms has that enormous header space and scrollbar. I removed the header image and filled it with white to avoid the Frankenform look but it still looks like something pasted into the course. It would be nice to have more control over the look, but it still works fine for what we need and it’s free. Also, the integration with Google Sheets saves a few steps later.

Google fomr example no LMS

Upload the Course

Since we’re not using an LMS, we need a place to upload the course. I use Amazon S3 which I showed how to set up in a previous post; but it could also be Google Storage. But it can be any web server.

no LMS Amazon S3 free

Track Course Completion

The form collects the data and sends it to the service. Jot Form displays a table with the option to download. Google Form sends the data to a Google Sheet.

Google Sheet no LMS

Of course, there are many other ways to do something similar to avoid using an LMS, especially if you have programming skills.

At a previous place, we used the course URL to drop a cookie on the person’s computer. At the end of the course, we inserted an .ASP file via a web object. The .ASP file collected the info from the cookie and sent it to the database. Thus we knew who took the course, when they completed it, and their minimum passing score.

Do you have any other ways you use to track the course without using an LMS or paid service? Please share in the comments.


Download the fully revised, free 63-page ebook: The Insider's Guide to Becoming a Rapid E-Learning Pro

Upcoming E-Learning Events

  • July 17 & 18 (St Louis, MO)Articulate Community Roadshow. Register here. ATD St. Louis members get a 25% discount. Contact ATD St. Louis for more information.
  • September 12 & 13 (Durham, NC): September 12 & 13. Articulate Community Roadshow. Register here.
  • November 5 & 6 (London): Details coming.
  • November ? (Edinburgh): Tentative.
  • November 12 (Dublin): Details coming.
  • November ? (Prague): Tentative.

 

Free E-Learning Resources

Want to learn more? Check out these articles and free resources in the community.

Here’s a great job board for elearning, instructional design, and training jobs

Participate in the weekly elearning challenges to sharpen your skills

Get your free PowerPoint templates and free graphics & stock images.

Lots of cool elearning examples to check out and find inspiration.

Getting Started? This elearning 101 series and the free e-books will help.

Image already added