The advent of eLearning, meaning the original delivery of courses and other educational material via computer, was not something to which employees easily adjusted to.
Employees, who are accustomed to learning in a classroom setting with lecturers in front of them, can feel a little isolated and inadequate when they started to learn alone in the computer age.
The trouble with the deluge of mobile apps available in the marketplace is selecting the ones that your employees will really use, not the ones that are necessarily the most intriguing or complicated.
As far back as seven years ago, Gene Willhoit, executive director of the U.S. Council of Chief State School Officers, predicted that the children of tomorrow would no longer be served well by what he termed assembly-line education that became popular in the industrial age.
There is a reason why 77 percent of American companies offer online corporate training to improve the job skills and professional development of their employees.
The old adage in business that “if you build it they will come” doesn't necessarily apply to e-learning courses.
Most companies and organizations have created manuals and learning materials in the print format over the years.