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I have attached Training material of Decision Making Skills. It is in Power Point Presentation Format and not at all protected by Password.
Feel free to download it, Change it, develop it, use it as it is for training purpose in your organisation/firm/classroom.
Sagar Gulani
HR Manager

From India, Surat

Attached Files
File Type: pptx Decision Making Skills.pptx (1.60 MB, 811 views)

Please feel free to leave your comments/ suggestions/appreciation.
Sagar Gulani
PS: This presentation is only for to hours of training in case you plan a longer session add some activates or games.

From India, Surat
Very Good gesture on HR Practitioner’s part and the Presentation is so succinct. Keep doing Good Work Harsh K Sharan XLRI Alumnus 91 9560 453 756 2.10.16
From India, Delhi
While there is some excellent material included in this presentation, I have one quibble.

There are too many words on many of the slides. The problem with this is that trainees are just reading the slides, not learning.

For example, Slide 8 - 6 C's of decision making. It would be much better only to list the single C words, and then initiate a discussion with the trainees to determine what the words mean in the context of decsion making. This could even be a small group activity. That is the way people learn, and it is more interactive, and far less boring.

So often on CiteHR we have people asking for Powerpoint presentations like this. I suspect in most cases, the person who wants it, has little or no experience as a Trainer, and just stands in front of a class and reads the words off the slide. There is no context, no background, no explanations as to what things mean, and more importantly, how it helps the organisation. That is not training. It is basically useless, as the trainee learns nothing. He/she can sit at their desk and just read the slides. They don't need someone else to read it too them.

Almost every organisation needs to train people in decision making, that's a given. However, decision making in my organisation is different to decision making in yours. As I have said many times, training has to be specific to the organisation. It needs context, and to work within the organisations goals and modus operandi. What works for Reliance Communications, for example, isn't going to work for a small factory making widgets in Guwhati.

From Australia, Melbourne
Sometimes you just need a spark to ignite the fire. My purpose to post this PPT was same. My intention while sharing this PPT was to facilitate few individuals who had a remote information about subject and wanted some material for further research and or development. I appreciate your criticism, you are looking at it from the trainer point of view and in that perspective you are right, of course not every one is a trainer and not "everybody" shall use it. I, however am looking it from the view point of facilitating those who are in process of being a trainer. I believe that every master was once a beginner.
It is true that "What works for Reliance Communications, for example, isn't going to work for a small factory making widgets in Guwhati" but there is always something that it (Small Factory) can learn from Reliance Communications and make it better than what it was yesterday.
Sagar Gulani

From India, Surat

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