Below, Docebo’s own Daniel Rongo expands on the relationship between informal and social learning for an experiential training environment, and whether the 70:20:10 learning model holds up in practice.
We know that a solid sales enablement strategy involves a delicate balance of the knowledge, skills, materials and process expertise necessary to win deals, faster. But without the proper training content to put the right information in the hands of the right people at the right time, you’re going to lose business.
When Purdue Pharma Canada began reevaluating its goals for its employee training programs, those in charge of optimizing the processes already in place (and building new ones) knew the old learning management system (LMS) simply wouldn’t do.
The inaugural Docebo Client and Analyst Summit, hosted over two days earlier this month, was our opportunity to invite industry influencers and some clients to share feedback and play an active role in shaping the future of Docebo.
One size doesn’t always fit all when it comes to onboarding and training sales personnel. An integrated LMS loaded with relatable onboarding content can make it easier for new hires to meet expectations.
Stop me if you’ve heard this story before: A new sales recruit arrives at the office for their first day on the job, and they’re handed their key code, assigned to a desk, and given a cursery amount product-centric training and mandatory policy videos to watch online before being sent off into the wild blue yonder that is the sales landscape.
Yet another common misconception swirling around the 70:20:10 learning model is that companies can cherry pick a few experiential learning components, and apply them to their informal and social learning strategies, either on or off the cloud LMS, and expect to see the same results had they adopted a fully-integrated 70:20:10 approach.
Today’s journalists and digital media professionals spend more time on the go, away from the office or newsroom, and more time engaging with online content across multiple devices. For employee training programs, it makes sense for organizations to enable their people to make valuable use of their time.
ELearning allows the online delivery of training with real time tracking of training results, optimizing time and reducing costs associated with traditional learning methods.
WHAT IS AN LMS?
An LMS (learning management system or also E-Learning platform ) is a learning software designed to deliver, track and certify online courses and training.
SCORM, AICC & xAPI
SCORM and AICC are international standard for tracking E-Learning activities. xAPI (formerly Tin Can API) is the Learning Objects new standard. The Docebo Learning Management System supports both of these standards.