Hold On, You Lost Me!: Use Learning Styles to Create Training That Sticks, Volume 978, Issues 1-56492
American Society for Training and Development, 2007 - Business & Economics - 133 pages
Never be left alone at the head of a class or presentation again. Hold On, You Lost Me offers an easy-to-implement 8-step methodology to create training suitable for all audiences from a small work team to a class of 50. Use this book to drive the gold standard of learning and presentations - increase performance and understanding on the job
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The Learning Cycle
The 4MAT Model in the Classroom
The Steps of the Learning Cycle
The 4MAT Model Lesson Plan
Evaluating Your Results
4MAT Model activities adaptations answer application ask the learners assess Begin by asking big idea CD CD CD CZ coaching concept concept map conflict corporate university create an opportunity cz CD define deliver training delivery demonstrate dialogue dress code e-learning effective training eight steps employee Energy Quality engage the learners evaluate example explore favorite feedback feel focus focused four questions frontline managers gap analysis graphic organizer happens identify IKEA images implementation improvement insights interactive knowledge leadership learner outcomes learning climate Learning Cycle learning environment learning experience learning process learning styles Learning Workshop lecture look Measuring Training mindmap move participants perceptions Peter Drucker posttraining Practice preferences present real-world refine reflect role shown in figure situations strategies strengths stretch structure Think tion trainer training design Type Four learners Type One learners Type Three learners Type Two learners understand
Page iii - A master in the art of living draws no sharp distinction between his work and his play, his labor and his leisure, his mind and his body, his education and his recreation. He hardly knows which is which. He simply pursues his vision of excellence through whatever he is doing and leaves others to determine whether he is working or playing. To himself he always seems to be doing both.