OUT NOW! 20 Questions L&D should ask before talking about training!

Yes! It’s finally October 20, 2020. I just could not resist all the 20’s in this date. 😉

My book 20 Questions L&D should ask before talking about training! is now available as a free download for everyone.

I don’t know about you but I’m excited! I’ve been using my 20 questions for several years now and with great success. I’ve blogged about them, been interviewed in a podcast and have been invited to conferences to speak about them. Heck, I heard my 20 questions where called out by an audience member at Learning Technologies 2020 during the opening session (Wish I had been there). And now there’s a book!

The feedback I have been getting is that these questions and how I use them are a super pragmatic way to have a professional conversation with business stakeholders and clients before jumping into learning objectives.

My many years in Learning and Development have taught me a lot. Looking back it’s easy to see where projects went off track because we didn’t have specific information or resources available. These 20 questions represent my collected wisdom 😁 and truly are my gateway to successful projects.

And they can be yours too! 

Since consistently using my 20 questions I can see 40% of requests don’t become actual projects. Can you imagine having that kind of time extra for projects that actually deliver on their promise?

Head over to 20-questions.com and get your free digital copy today, including a convenient Word template with all questions you can use to get started immediately!

Meet Your Learning Goals – The Speexx Exchange Podcast with Donald Taylor & Jeff Kortenbosch

A little while ago I had a chat with Donald H. Taylor for the Speexx Exchange podcast. We talked about my process when having that first conversation with a customer. We spoke about my 20 questions and getting to the root of the issue to ensure you meet your learning goals.

It turned into a great conversation which you can check out below.

Questions? Remarks?
Let me know in the comments!

Getting started with Virtual Classrooms (Podcasts)

Earlier this year I did a podcast with Jo Cook from Lightbulb Moments. I shared my insights on getting started with virtual classrooms. We had a great chat and actually created two podcasts of around 25 minutes of that conversation. At the end of the podcasts, Jo and Mike from Lightbulb Moments share their key takeaways from the podcast.

You can check out both podcasts below. If you have any questions and thoughts just add them in the comments below.

Getting started with virtual classrooms – Part 1

Getting started with virtual classrooms – Part 2

How to set-up a reflection question in Articulate Rise

Think and reflect! A very powerful learning interaction and one I use often in my online learning solutions.

In this quick example video, I show you how I use them in Articulate Rise and how you can set them up.

Like this example? Got any ideas on how to do it in a different way? Let me know in the comments below!

Is your corporate academy still relevant for your employees?

Reading time: 4 minutes

I’ve been thinking about corporate learning and with that, corporate academies (or universities) a lot the past couple of years. Last year when I got invited to speak at the 8th annual Corporate learning and Corporate Academies event in Berlin I even raised the question: “Should a Corporate Academy still exist?”. That question came from my own experience looking at all the Corporate Academies and Universities I have seen over the years. Most struggle to go beyond the first maturity level and create a massive budget consuming behemoth, which does little more than manage a training catalog, do some basic vendor management, implements and maintains an expensive old-school Learning Management System and hosts and tracks a myriad of face-2-face and e-learning training solutions. All this is a lot of work but is it the right work? Does it help your employees and your organization?

Every time I see survey results or industry research about Corporate Academies, I read how they fail to be relevant and accessible for the organizations employees. Often such surveys and research follow up with improvement plans which seem to shoot for the stars yet find little success.

We need to start talking to what it is our employees need. What helps them to be better at their job? What do they need to prepare for their next job? We need to take a close look at what relevant and accessible means to them, not to the corporate HQ! If you fail to do, and prove that your Corporate Academy will always be seen as a cost and not as the critical value-adding enabler it can and needs to be.

What does relevant mean?

I love the obvious questions “Does it help me to be better at my job?” and “Does it prepare me for my next job?”. I truly believe that if the answer to these questions is ‘Yes’ then you are providing, facilitating and/or developing the right solutions. Mind you, the people answering these questions should be your employees, not stakeholders, not subject matter experts… your employees. They know what they need. They know what they will use and what they will ignore. Just look at your LMS reports :).

This means we need to get a whole lot better at doing a business needs analysis.

  • We need to know what changes and problems there are that need addressing.
  • We need to know what success looks like and how we can measure it.
  • We need to know the reality of our target audience.
  • We need to stop making excuses! If there is no clear business case then we should stop projects before they start.

This does not have to be rocket science. Context is king. Without context we’re just creating and maintaining content that has yet to prove its relevance.

We need to embrace the 70:20:10 framework and the 5 Moments of Need model as proven models for value based Learning and development. Only this way can we offer solutions that embed in our employee’s workflow and truly support them at being better at their jobs! Only then can we setup Corporate Academies that are truly relevant.

What does accessible mean?

Accessibility is key. It does not mean making it available via your LMS and expecting people to magically find it. In most organizations a small percentage uses the LMS on a regular basis to look at the offer and actively engages with it. Another group might visit the LMS during development talk time however finding what they need might prove to be an issue thus leaving the LMS behind the next time. There is also that other, fairly large group that haven’t even heard of your LMS or have but have forgotten about it completely.

Accessibility is having your solutions available when and where you’re employees need it. The 5 Moments of need model refers to ‘two clicks, 10 seconds’. For me this translates in ‘as easy and as fast as possible’. If you have to go find a computer somewhere and search for a link to the LMS, figure out your login details, start searching the course catalog, making sense of the search results trying to launch the solution, perhaps going through an approval workflow… you see where this is going right?

How can we make solutions available where employees are without them having to jump through a dozen burning hoops? For many employees finding the right content in their moment of need is like solving a rubics cube. It takes too much time and is too complex to hang on to ‘get it’.

Making the right content available in the right context in the right format is the essence of accessibility.

When taking people out of their work for formal training make sure you train them in where to find and how to use any training and support resources you’ve developed to support them outside the training. Do this right and people will use it and you will see the positive effect in your organization. Targets that will actually be met, changes will be embedded.

Building an email campaign as a training solution … in your LMS

Reading time: 4 minutes

Thanks to Bersin by Deloitte’s research we know that employees these days have but 1% of a typical workweek to focus on training and development. That’s 24 minutes per week if you’re working a 40 hour contract. I’m on 32 hour contract so that’s 5 minutes less.

How can we deliver training to employees that meets that reality? There are some important things we can do as Mark D’aquin states in his article ‘5 ways to meet the need of the modern learner’.

He states that we should…

  • prioritize the learner
  • complete a proper analysis and design process
  • simplify the experience – limit the content and make it bite-sized
  • design for usability (mobile accessible and available)
  • choose the right tool(s) for development

Delivering an email campaign

With that in mind, I recently delivered my first training solution in an email campaign format. It’s a format I’ve encountered over a decade ago when I signed up to an instructional design course by Connie Malamed but have not seen it as a regular delivery model, especially not within organizations. 

The format has a lot of benefits. It’s delivered over time, it requires short engaging pieces of content, it can be used to focus on relevant topics in each email, it gets delivered to your inbox, whether that’s on your phone, tablet or laptop and because there’s mainly text in email it has to be really simple.

I did my research and looked at what was happening in the field when it comes to using email as a training delivery method. I signed up for various courses I found to get a feel for how others are treating the format. In the end I liked the 10-day courses from Highbrow bes.

The format was really good as was the length. I wasn’t so sure about the daily delivery but figured that I could be flexible with that. A weekly email felt like a more appropriate to leave space for reflection and possible on-the-job practice activities.

A prototype says more than a 1000 meetings

I quickly prototyped an email in Outlook making sure it had a good structure so people would understand why this could work as a training solution.

I basically setup a structure like this:

  • What is [topic] in my context?
  • Why is [topic] in my context important?
  • How do I apply [topic] in my context?
    • reflective question(s)
    • on-the-job practice activity
  • Learn more (external content)

I opted to add the use of explainer video in the what/why section linking out to video content that could be short and engaging. The How section had to be a clear call to action and really had to stand out. The learn more section was to link to additional existing content that would deepen the experience but wasn’t required to understand the what, why and how of the topic.

Explaining the concept of a 8/10 week training program where a single email a week is delivered to your inbox and showing the prototype got me a lot of feedback. People were very interested and positive to try it out.

Doing more with less

When figuring out how to deliver this I started looking at common email marketing tools. I found MailChimp to be a leader in its industry and started investigating if this would work in our organization while considering alternatives for if it wouldn’t.

After extensive testing, and well on our way putting the developed content in MailChimp, we found that we were not able to make it work all across the globe and had to switch to plan B.I knew our LMS was able to send HTML emails as reminders but how would I be able to trigger them? I was not building a standard elearning package right? In the end that was actually how I managed to make it work.

The way I set-up the training was by creating a one-page SCORM package in Articulate Storyline. The one page module basically thanked participants for signing up to the course and explained that they’ll be receiving a weekly email for 8 weeks and that they should head over to their inbox as the first email might drop in any time now.

After we had set that up in the LMS we added a 10 reminder emails, each separated by 7 days. Each email was a nicely designed HTML email, using an engaging header image, an image that linked to our internal video platform for the topic specific explainer animation video and a brightly colored ‘call-to-action’ section that contained the reflection and practice activities.

The last email asks the participant to go back to the SCORM package and click the ‘complete’ button so the LMS registers the training as completed. At first I had a big obvious complete button but we noticed that participants don’t read instructions very well and immediately clicked the complete button which actually stopped the reminders from being send. After all, the training is marked compete…

Luckily this was easily solved by updating the layout of the SCORM package and removing focus from that complete button. After that it was smooth sailing. People in the organisation were finding our training in the LMS and leaving very positive feedback!

I’m super happy with how the training and its delivery turned out and love the simplicity of it. This is definitely something I’ll use again.

Questions, thoughts? Leave me a comment below.


Articulate Gebruikersdagen 2018

Vandaag sprak ik op de 8e Articulate gebruikersdagen in Utrecht. In mijn sessie besprak ik de 20 vragen de je moet stellen om tot een goede business case te komen voor een training en support oplossing. Ik geloof dat dit een cruciale stap is die genomen moet worden voordat je gaat beginnen met een leerdoelen analyse. Een training hoeft immers niet de oplossing te zijn voor het probleem dat je klant heeft.

Het was de eerste keer dat ik deze vragen in een soort van ‘inspiratiesessie’ deelde en de feedback die ik kreeg was erg goed. Het is altijd mooi om te zien dat het klikt bij de deelnemers van een sessie.

Hieronder vind je mijn slides en daarmee alle vragen. Succes!

20 questions to ask before talking about learning objectives!

Reading time: 2,5 minutes
This post appeared first on LinkedIn.

I’ve been in Learning and Development for over 12 years now. It has been quite the learning journey for me, as I went from starting out in the role to being, well…, more experienced. One of the things that have continuously evolved over the years are the questions I’m asking my clients. Asking the right questions makes all the difference.

When I started out as an e-learning specialist my questions were focused on building the best possible e-learning module. Over the years I’ve learned that even though my job title might constrict me to ‘learning and development’, focusing on the product of a training request isn’t the best way to help my clients nor my organization.

I should be asking questions about the problem or change that we are trying to address and that address the desired outcome. I should not be jumping into learning objectives and solutions from the go. …and neither should you!

So what are the right questions to ask?

Good question! As I mentioned, my list of questions is an ever-evolving one.

The questions below have helped me, and my clients tremendously in painting a clear picture of where we are, where we want to be and how to prove what we are doing is actually working!

I am sharing these with you because we, as Learning and Development professionals need to better. We need to stop being a course factory and start building learning and performance solutions that actually work in the long term.

These questions, rooted in performance consulting, might just help you get started!

20 Questions to ask before talking about learning objectives!

  1. What is the problem/challenge you are trying to address?
  2. What is the business reason for this request?
  3. Do you have an idea for a solution in mind already?
  4. Who are the stakeholders and what are their roles (RACI)? What is their stake in this?
  5. Have you done a root cause analysis for the problem/challenge? What is the result?
  6. What will happen if we do nothing? What is the impact to the organization?
  7. What changes will we see in the organization when we implement this solution (What does success look like)?
  8. How can we measure the impact of the solution (with existing means)?
  9. Are there existing/immediate issues and/or behaviors that need addressing?
  10. What areas affect the desired outcome (Ability, Motivation, Organisational barriers …)?
  11. What are risks/challenges we need to consider?
  12. What is the desired timeline? Why this timeline?
  13. Is there a budget (range) known?
  14. What does the Target audience look like? How many people? Different roles? New starters? Existing? Access to digital? Mandatory? Language requirements? When will they take this training? Where would they look for information/support? …?
  15. Which others are affected by this problem/challenge?
  16. Which employees (5) can we talk to that experience/are impacted by the problem/challenge?
  17. What materials are available already and where? Is it being used? What works, what does not (proven)? Reusable? Scalable?
  18. Which technical requirements and limitations do we need to take into account?
  19. Which means are available for implementation?
  20. Is there anything relevant to this project I should know that I haven’t asked about?

So what are your thoughts? Questions, remarks? Drop me a comment below!

My favorite Learning & Development books!

Reading time: 2.5 minutes
This post appeared first on LinkedIn.

I often get asked what my favorite learning and development books are. I love books, especially those written by thought leaders in our industry. There’s such a wealth of information in them and they can be a great resource on the go. Here are a few books (in random order) I’d recommend to any L&D/HRD Professional.

702010 towards 100% performance [link]

This book really helped me understand the 702010 framework. It is an amazingly well-designed book that is very thorough. Jos, Charles and Vivian describe how the three pieces of the puzzle come together via a distinct set of roles that should exist within a modern L&D department.

Innovative Performance Support: Strategies and Practices for Learning in the Workflow [link]

This is probably the oldest book on my list as I had the honor to proofread it some years ago. Any organization that is moving from the traditional ‘training mindset’ to a modern ‘performance mindset’ will find this book extremely useful as it focuses on Performance Support in the workplace. To me, this methodology is the most pragmatic way to start the 702010 journey.

Learning in the Modern Workplace [link]

Honestly, I love Jane Hart and everything she does for our industry. Her book(s) and blog should be mandatory for anyone that is involved in an L&D or HRD role. Jane’s book is absolutely one of my favorites. An absolute must-have!

Show your work [link]

Jane Bozarth put together a great book that truly shows the value of ‘working out loud’. By showing your work you support productivity, improve performance, encourage reflective practice, and so much more.

Revolutionize Learning & Development: Performance and Innovation Strategy for the Information Age [link]

Okay, I’ve only read a GetAbstract book summary but I still want to put this one on this list. I think Clark Quinn really sends a clear message with his book and understands the need and urgency for L&D to change like no other! I’ll add this book to my bookshelf as soon as I’ve completed the books on my nightstand.

Sprint: How to Solve Big Problems and Test New Ideas in Just Five Days [link]

I’ve only recently come across Design thinking and Sprints for learning but I find it an amazing process that really helps you step away from the solution and helps you find out what really works before spending a lot of time and money on a solution that won’t get the results you’re looking for. There’s also a great explanatory video playlist right [here].

Slide:ology: The Art and Science of Creating Great Presentations [link]

Training and workplace supporting materials are often slide-based. Nancy Duarte is the queen of presentations and her book is a great addition to anyone that creates learning materials.

All Articulate e-books [link]

As an Articulate Super Hero, it might be obvious to add this to the list. The team at Articulate has really put together a great set of compact e-learning design related e-books that will help any starting professional creating better e-learning.

Steal like an Artist [link]

I love this little book! Austin Kleon tells a great story. Get inspired by him and by the work of others to get better yourself. I’ve learned so much from other people’s work, deconstructing, recreating examples with the tools I have at my disposal.

These books are currently on my nightstand

I truly believe these books will help you grow as a professional and in turn, you will help grow our profession from course factory to strategic business partner!

Thoughts, insights? Any books you would like to recommend? Leave me a note in the comments below. And if you like this post please share it with your network.

Van 70.000 naar 1.000 trainingsuren! De Kracht van Performance Support

Leestijd: 6 minuten
Deze post verscheen eerst op LinkedIn.

In 2016 is AkzoNobel Corporate IT begonnen met de globale uitrol van Office365. De eerste applicatie die globaal beschikbaar werd was Sharepoint Online. Deze applicatie verving het oude Sharepoint 2010 waarop het intranet draaide. De implementatie is door AkzoNobel aangegrepen om een aantal organisatorische en procedurele verbetering door te voeren omtrent het gebruik van SharePoint Online.

Ik werd vanuit mijn rol bij Global Learning & Development benaderd om mee te denken met de adoptie van SharePoint Online, het nieuwe intranet, en het opzetten van de benodigde training voor de verschillende doelgroepen.

Corporate IT had al nagedacht over een de oplossing en zaten te denken aan het volgende:

  1. Voor de doelgroep ‘Alle medewerkers’ wilden ze graag een half uur elearning om ze te trainen in de basics van sharepoint gevolgd door een webinar van één uur om specifieke zaken toe te lichten.
  2. Voor de doelgroep ‘Site-owners’ wilden ze graag een half uur elearning en één dag klassikale training, gevolgd door 2 follow-up webinars van één uur.
  3. Voor de doelgroep ‘News-editors’ wilden ze graag een workshop van een dagdeel (4 uur) om ze kennis te laten maken met het nieuwe news-center.

Ik zette deze wensen op een rijtje en berekende hoeveel trainingsuren dit zou opleveren om te kijken wat de impact zou zijn op de organisatie, iets wat ik altijd doe bij een globale uitrol. In totaal zou deze oplossing de organisatie zo’n 70.000 uur aan training kosten, los van de ontwikkeling van het trainingsmateriaal. 70.000 manuren, daar schrokken we wel van. Hoe zou dat anders kunnen?

Ik stelde voor om op basis van het 5 Moments of Need analysemodel een inschatting te maken van wat er nodig is. Dit leermodel focust op de kritische en belangrijke taken die de doelgroepen moeten uitvoeren en de daarbij benodigde kennis. Het richt zich dus op de prestatie van de medewerker in zijn of haar specifieke rol, in dit geval, werken met SharePoint Online.

Door een Performance bril…

Samen met een Performance consultant die gespecialiseerd was in het 5 Moments of Need model en inhoudsdeskundigen van Corporate IT werd een taakanalyse en kritische vaardigheden analyse workshop gehouden. Op basis hiervan kwamen we al snel tot de conclusie dat de ‘alle medewerkers’ doelgroep niet veel kritische taken had en eigenlijk geen directe training nodig had. Ze zouden goed geholpen kunnen worden met ‘How-to’ achtige Job-aids en Quick reference materialen. Doordat deze groep geen formele training zou ontvangen viel er ineens zo’n 48.000 uur aan training weg. Het leren vindt plaats tijdens het werk doordat ze altijd beschikking hebben over het naslagwerk.

Hetzelfde deden we voor de ‘site-owners’. Daar kwamen wel wat kritische taken naar voren, bijvoorbeeld het zetten van de juiste rechten binnen de site, maar ook een hoop taken die wel belangrijk waren maar niet per sé in een training hoeven, zoals het zetten van een notificatie op een document library. Deze taken zouden ook toegankelijk gemaakt kunnen worden met ‘How-to’ achtige Job-aids en Quick reference materialen zoals dat ook bij de ‘alle gebruikers’ doelgroep zou gebeuren. Het resultaat van deze analyse leidde tot één elearning module van een half uur waarin alleen de kritische taken behandeld werden en waarin Site-owners leerden waar ze deze informatie en de overige belangrijke taken konden terugvinden op de daarvoor opgezette support portal (een Sharepoint intranet site). Hierdoor gingen we van 21.000 uur naar 1000 uur training en werd dus zo’n 20.000 uur aan formele training bespaard.

Als laatste werd samen met Corporate Communicatie de kleine doelgroep ‘News-editors’ onder de loep genomen en ook hier hetzelfde resultaat. De 4 uur durende workshop werd teruggebracht naar een korte elearningmodule van 15 minuten waarin de kritische en belangrijke taken op een ‘how to…’ wijze gepresenteerd werden. Korte videos en duidelijke, kort uitgeschreven stappen maakten de module direct een tool die tegelijk kon dienen als referentiemateriaal om naar terug te grijpen.

De twee dagen durende 5 Moments of Need analyseworkshop had zijn geld dubbel en dwars opgeleverd. Er was een duidelijk inzicht in de doelgroepen, hun kritische en belangrijke taken en de daarbij benodigde kennis en hoe deze optimaal aan te bieden aan de diverse doelgroepen. Daarbij werd de formele trainingsduur teruggebracht van 69.128 uur naar 1008 uur!

Meten is weten!

Het terugbrengen van de formele trainingsuren was één ding. Als we al die informatie via een support portal zouden aanbieden moest dat natuurlijk ook wel gebruikt worden. Hoe laat je de doelgroepen weten waar ze deze informatie vinden en hoe ze het kunnen gebruiken? Hoe meet je hierin of je succesvol bent?

Bij AkzoNobel werd besloten om binnen het SharePoint intranet een intranetsite op te zetten die zich volledig richtte op de ondersteuning van de migratie en de adoptie van het nieuwe platform. Deze site was erg makkelijk te vinden doordat er een grote banner werd geplaatst op de landingspagina van het intranet en door de e-mailcommunicatie rondom de lancering van het nieuwe intranet.

Door wekelijks de SharePoint statistieken bij te houden zagen we dat de eerste weken de support portal 5.000 tot 7.000 keer per week bezocht werd. Een paar maanden later zagen we dat zakken tot een stabiele 500 tot 700 keer per week. De portal werkte. Mensen wisten het te vinden en maakten er gebruik van.

Uit navraag bij de helpdesk leerde we dat het aantal vragen dat daar binnenkwam lang niet zo hoog was als verwacht. Daarnaast was de portal ook een ideale plek om medewerkers weer naar toe te verwijzen omdat de veel voorkomende vragen doorgaans al behandeld waren binnen de support portal. Nieuwe vragen en informatie konden ook makkelijk toegevoegd worden aan de portal waardoor de portal actueel bleef en de waarde van de portal bleef groeien. 

SharePoint als performance support portal

Bij AkzoNobel hebben we bewust gekozen om gebruik te maken van de infrastructuur die aanwezig is. Daarom hebben we in SharePoint, binnen de bestaande templates een structuur opgebouwd zodat de medewerkers snel bij de juiste informatie kunnen komen. Dit alles vraaggestuurd (Hoe doe ik…) en op basis van rol, waar mogelijk.Op deze manier krijg je als Site-owner dus alleen de informatie die voor jouw rol relevant is en hoef je dus zelf minder te zoeken en te filteren.

Op deze manier krijg je als Site-owner dus alleen de informatie die voor jouw rol relevant is en hoef je dus zelf minder te zoeken en te filteren.

Sneller resultaat, minder tijd aan het zoeken en vlug weer verder met je werk!

Op de site worden Site-owners gewezen op hun verantwoordelijkheden als owner en de daarbij verplichte e-learing. Aan de zijkant zien ze alle beschikbare referentiematerialen. Dit is een combinatie van standaard Online SharePoint help pagina’s (handig want dit wordt door Microsoft onderhouden), eigen Job-aids, videos, etc.


De Job-aids zijn nog al eens aan verandering onderhevig en daarom is er gekozen voor een eenvoudig maar effectief gebruik van een Word template. Weinig vormgeving maar wel een duidelijke structuur volgens de 5 Moments of Need methodologie.

Een bijkomend voordeel voor het IT team dat de support portal beheert is dat ze direct, online in SharePoint de Word documenten kunnen aanpassen wanneer er een update nodig is. Het versiebeheer word geregeld door SharePoint en ze hoeven niet steeds nieuwe documenten te creëren en te uploaden!Video’s


Doordat Office365 ook een video platform heeft is het uploaden en delen van videos makkelijker dan ooit. Een korte schermopname is zo gemaakt en gedeeld via de support portal waar het direct ge-embed kan worden in een pagina of document. Door de ‘Commentaar’ functie kunnen medewerkers aangeven of er nog onduidelijkheden zijn of andere praktische tips aandragen.Van support tot micro-learning

De verschillende elementen van de support portal kunnen ook gecombineerd worden om er een korte elearning module van te maken. Bij AkzoNobel hebben we gekozen een module te ontwikkelen die op elk device toegankelijk is om het optimaal toegankelijk te maken voor de gebruikers. Het is een verzameling van korte videos uit de lanceer-communicatie en support portal en de quick-steps uit de job-aids die per rol beschikbaar zijn. Ook voor de e-mailcommunicatie voor de lancering werden materialen uit de support portal herbruikt.

Op deze manier kun je op efficiënt de beschikbare materialen voor meerdere doeleinden inzetten.


Soms kan een training een goed plan lijken maar het is ontzettend belangrijk te kijken wat alle bijkomende factoren, in dit geval tijdsbesteding, zijn om een compleet beeld te schetsen.

We de organisatie niet alleen een werkdisruptie van ruim 68.000 manuur bespaard, we hebben de 46.000 medewerkers van AkzoNobel ook niet nodeloos blootgesteld aan ‘generieke’ training die weinig relevant was, en snel vergeten zou worden.

Minder training, meer ondersteuning, hogere impact!

We hebben de impact inzichtelijk gemaakt middels de beschikbare statistieken en aangetoond dat de oplossing werkt. We hebben alle trainingsmaterialen in-house kunnen ontwikkelen met bestaande middelen en daarmee gezorgd dat we het ook zelf kunnen onderhouden.

Daarnaast is het team van Corporate IT is door de 5 Moments of Need workshop zelf in staat om nieuwe materialen en zelfs nieuwe projecten te analyseren.

Dat maakt de medewerkers blij, dat maakt de organisatie blij en het maakt mij blij om als Learning & Development professional een waardevolle bijdrage te leveren aan de impact van het project binnen de organisatie.