Is your organisation a learning organisation?

Every organisation employs staff for 2 reasons - their skills and their behaviours.  An effective training intervention is designed to add to, evolve, or change these.  A learning organisation is one that is ready to embrace that change. Whether it takes place in the classroom or in the workplace, each interaction is an opportunity for development, providing it has structure.  What do you call yours? Do you have trainers, coaches, assessors or mentors? Do they work with learners, candidates, or apprentices? As learning and development specialists, we can help you and your staff on their journey,  as they deal with all the key stages, from initial training analysis, through formative training and support, to summative assessment and achievement

Are you at risk?

As an organisation, are you actually supporting your training team, or have you fallen prey to “Accidental Trainer Syndrome”. Symptoms are often seen in “subject matter experts” and can become full blown in a matter of hours. The syndrome is passed from person to person in such phrases as “You know how this thing works, so can you do a 20 minute presentation”, or “We’ve got a new starter next week, so we’re going to put them with you for a few days, just to show them the ropes”

Training is a skill set too!

So why wouldnt you prepare your staff as you would for any other role?  Training without structure is just a sharing of habits, and not all of them will be good ones.
© KBC Ltd 2018


Learning and Development Consultants
Accidental adjective Occurring by chance, unexpectedly or unintentionally Trainer noun A person who guides or teaches Training noun 1.  The process of bringing a person to an agreed standard 2.  Ironically, a thing usually not offered to those suddenly nominated as trainers
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