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Posts Tagged ‘ADDIE’

Point-of-Work & ADDIE? Say It Ain’t So…

October 30, 2017 13 comments

My recent post  70:20:10 – Myth or Legend? roused a few readers to offer up some really solid comments, and there were a few that left me feeling like I was at a NASCAR race and just shouted “Ford Rules!” Now if you’ve never been to a NASCAR race, let me tell you this about that…every fan has a favorite make of car and nothing shall come between them and their brand…except maybe a case of Budweiser! And so it seems is also true with training design models. And rumor has it that with enough tequila, even the hard-core will abandon ADDIE. But should they? Read more…

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MyLibrary Suggestions for Performance Support & Performance Consulting

November 4, 2014 2 comments

My radicalization around the pursuit of Performance Support and formal Performance Consulting training happened in 2004, and during that time I’ve acquired several books that I consider required reading. I’ve pulled these together on a single page and have each book linked to the associated page at Amazon.com if you would like to read content details and/or make a purchase. If you have other favorites you have discovered in your own practice, let me know and I’ll add them to the list. I will continue to add to this list over time… Read more…

Step Change Overdue on Our Training Paradigm

November 7, 2013 1 comment

At the recent Masie Learning 2013 conference in Orlando, I was sitting at the bar two nights in a row nursing the business end of a decent cabernet. On the second night I found myself sitting next to the same guy, Murray Christensen. Earlier that morning at the General Session, Conrad Gottfredson made a point of introducing us with the instructions to both of us “Get to know this guy!” So I did. After a prompting like that I’m thinking this guy could quite possibly be another Performer Support fanatic. And he was…is…Murray feeds off it as well.  Read more…

Mapping the Work Context for Performance Support

August 19, 2012 9 comments

With all the recent press performance support is getting…make that positive press…I’m noticing that we could easily slip into a best practice of admiring the problem of what to do about it. To be a bit less sarcastic, I must clarify that admiration of the problem is NOT a best practice, but it often seems like we manage to do it best. Read more…

ADDIE Abandoned for Performance Consulting Skills

July 4, 2012 21 comments


For the last few days I have been contributing to a thread on the eLearning Guild’s network group on LinkedIn. The topic that has been hotly debated, trashed, twisted, modified, and/or exalted is none other than ADDIE. I was okay participating in that lively dialogue until I stumbled upon another post by an ISD asking a question about a “loan processing training issue”. The issue it seems, is a large number of loan requestors are bailing out of the transaction before the loan process is complete. Company leadership wants loan processing training – NOW, and the ISD was asking, “What would you do?” Read more…

Living in Learning is Resource #100 @ eLearningLearning

August 31, 2009 Leave a comment

I’m anxiously awaiting a shroud of balloons and confetti at the news of being number 100. Living in Learning is a new blog that renders rants, raves and ramblings of one who wakes up every day living in learning. Recent momentum centers on the evolution of training departments into business partners who create continuous learning environments. The current of learning matching the flow of business should yield a single velocity where learning and work are part of the same motion. Read more…

PDR Design Model Supports Shift of Learning Design Into the Work Context

August 23, 2009 1 comment

The concept of a learning shift represents a course correction by the USS Training Department. We are under full steam and headed into the shallows, and are in danger of running aground. We are trying to fight an insurgency with an army equipped with tactics and weaponry that do not fit the field of battle. Choose a metaphor of your own; bottom-line is painfully clear – the learning game has changed, and our tactics and methodologies that worked so well in a traditional “training war” are not as effective in a non-traditional battle called “informal learning”. Our tactics need to shift because we no longer serve the expanded scope of the knowledge worker’s environment. In fact, we face the challenge to re-shape, and in some cases, create a continuous learning environment. Our rules of engagement have to expand (or shift) to accommodate a new field of battle and a potential imbalance of focus. Read more…

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