Your Revenue Driver
The challenge - I fear - is that if our model is wrong - so might everything that follows it be wrong?
How do we consistently validate our model - and then make sure we have the data that allows us to make decisions?
I heard so -it may not be true - that Tesla is collecting all sorts of data with its electronic cars so when (if?) we know what questions to ask - we will have the answers!
The common problem with data, models and analysis - is that our bias may hinder the effectiveness of each.
What models are hindering the corporate training function?
Is there a business model for the corporate training function that includes the outcomes realized by its customers?
Would it be desirable to have such a model? What challenges would a model like this create?
Here is a definition of addiction - https://www.mentalhelp.net/articles/definition-of-addiction/
Addiction is the repeated involvement with a substance or activity, despite the substantial harm it now causes, because that involvement was (and may continue to be) pleasurable and/or valuable.
Here is a quote from the linked article - "We need person-centered, individualized treatment based on careful multidimensional assessment and then collaborative, shared-decision making with patients and clients that empowers and attracts people with addiction into recovery. We need more real-time, outcomes-driven, measurement-based practice."
As learners, educators, managers - are we addicted to workplace learning activities?
Do we as learning leaders need to implement a **person-centered, individualized performance plan based on careful multidimensional assessment and then collaborative, shared-decision making with employees and clients that empowers and attracts people with the need to change into more effective ways of performing. We need more real-time, outcomes-driven, measurement-based practice.
This article details the disruption of the healthcare market related to accountability.
The author urges - "planning, partnerships, and nimbleness"
These are three words of wisdom for the learning industry - how are we (intentionaly) heeding them?
Our industry tends to "blend" engagement with "entertainment."
Here is how the article suggests patients be engaged:
How might these serve as a model for learner engagement?