PPT On 7 Principles To Delivering Training Effectively - CiteHR
V.Raghunathan
Process Industry Consultant / Soft Skill
Nashbramhall
Learning & Teaching Fellow (retired)
Spellbinder
Consulting, Research, Hrm & Training
Erstine
Talent
Dsaurav
Corporate Training, Executive Coaching, Outbound
+2 Others

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Dear Members,
Here is a PPT that would benefit fellow Trainers and L&D professionals alike
as it covers the broader spectrum of Training Delivery Cycle with
7 Principles of Training Delivery and Rules to apply them.
This PPT will help you set an organized thought foundation to what you
are already doing and reiterate the importance of every process and role
connected to the Training Delivery Cycle.
PPT on 7 Principles to Deliver Training Effectively
Total Slides: 31
Slide Outline:
* 7 Principles To Delivering Training Effectively
* The Principle of The Learning Specialist
* The Principle of The Learner
* The Principle of The Language
* The Principle of The Lesson
* The Principle of The Teaching Process
* The Principle of The Learning Process
* The Principle of Review and Application
For PPTX / PPT Versions you can directly download from : PPT Slide Stream
PPS version attached below
Cheers
Andy


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Hello Andy,
The ppt that you have posted is very good.
It has given inputs of what a Trainer should do to prepare himself well
and also how to be emphathetic about the Learner. Good coverage is there
involving the Trainer, Trainee and the Process.
However the term LEARNING SPECIALIST is baffling.
It was intriguing in the first instance and also when you read
it in isolation.It took a while to understand that a LEARNING SPECIALIST
is a person who imparts TRAINING and not a TRAINEE !!
Not withstanding the close working with the US in the last couple of decades,
it is difficult to digest certain usages of American Origin.
Perhaps the use of FACULTY, TEACHER, TRAINER etc would have been more appropriate.
Views of HR SPECIALISTS on the usage of LEARNING SPECIALST would certainly throw more light.
V.Raghunathan

Hello Andy, you deserve kudos for sharing this PPT with members who can find it very helpful to fine tune their skills in training. B.Saikumar, ,
Hi Raghunathan,

LOL! I was baffled too with that Specialist term when I initially studied this PPT

and likewise the exposure to international workplace terminologies helped me

ascertain what the content author was implying :-)

Since this PPT focuses on material from Principles of Human Resource Development

(American Authors) it has stuck with that terminology.

I find it interesting to share, now that we are discussing it, you may have noticed

that the term Learning Specialist is used not only in the US and Canada but off lately

in UK, Europe and now in Australia and Singapore too.

Last year, I noticed an IT MNC who runs a back office in India using

this category on their job portal as "Learning Specialist I and II".

When I further studied profiles all over, I settled with understanding that

ideally the Learning Specialist role is highly involved in TNA , Identifying Partners

and mainly in Designing Programs and to some degree delivering them.

That said it closely resonates with the Training and Development Executive +

Assistant Manager role here. Learning Specialist role ultimately reported to the

L&D Manager. Interesting isn't it!

In the context of the PPT it remains as an Internal Trainer HR Exec handling training

as you rightly put it.

Glad to know you enjoyed the PPT.

Cheers

Andy

Hi Andy ,
Thank you for your nice explanation
on the evolution of LEARNING SPECIALIST
and its growing popularity outside US also.
Well, we all need to accept these sweeping changes in the realm of reality,
as 'change' is the only constant thing that would always happen !!
Hope to have many more amusing and fruitful interaction in future,
V.Raghunathan

I agree with the appreciation expressed by other members. As the term "Learning Specialist" was new to me, I searched the web as my wont. I used the terms "Learning Specialist in the UK". Most of the links referred to Learning Specialist with a suffix such as E-Learning Specialist. I think such terms are easily understandable than mere " Learning Specialist".
It will be useful to know as to why some posts are getting deleted.
hi please find attached ppt for training the managers, hope you will like it

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File Type: ppt Manager training program.ppt (373.0 KB, 436 views)

Hi Saikumar,
Thank You for your kind comments.
The idea is just that, to share it with those starting in the field - either as corporate L&D or as a Trainer to help see the overall picture of things how they are connected and how they tie in together.
Cheers
Andy

Hi Simhan and Raghunathan,

Glad to have been able to be of help.

I think in another 5 years we will have more different terms and so on.

I noticed that technology has influenced not only how we work but also the way we approach it now

(due to better work management tools), how we think about it and to a degree how we speak about work.

Technology has a unified theme wherein it no longer represents Software or Hardware but rather is synonymous

with the innovative ways of structuring and labeling activities in every day life. You may have noticed that already.

In that, designations like Assistant Manager have not been replaced but are actually being used in the context

where it defines the actual role and not just as s common place noun.

Coming back to Learning Specialists - since the role varies considerably from industry to industry and firm to firm

you may have Learning specialist on the business side and E-Learning specialist on the tech side which is not

synonymous with Learning Specialist but rather connects and supports the role.

The more we evolve with Technology that penetrates regular business operations the more we are going to redefine work

and ultimately change the way we designate those roles which have been defined since the Henri Fayol days of Administrative Management

or F. Taylor's Scientific Management. They did not have Information Technology and if they did they would have found a better use for it too.

Add to this, a challenge of changing workplace environments where more and more roles are redefined to sometimes

generic, sometimes specialist roles being sidelined under a work from home/ consulting model - as per business demands.

It will be interesting to see how drastic the change is in another decade or so.

Your views are invited on how you see the transition and you can expand in the same thread.

I am sure the discussion will be rewarding with your unique observations.

Cheers

Andy


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