November 2012

An e-learning sceptics guide

This handbook is intended to be light-hearted, and includes a number of humorous illustrations. It’s also designed to help people promoting e-learning, as well as training decision-makers who are convinced of the enormous potential of e-learning for their organizations, to tackle the obstacles that still stand in their way.

People say all sorts of negative things about e-learning: they say it’s inefficient, too complex, and so on. E-learning has so many advantages that people are gradually coming to realise that we simply can’t do without it.

So is this guide on the obstacles to e-learning and the solutions that can be found a pointless exercise?

Well…in a way it is, because we do seem to have reached a point of no return. We see so many projects, so many success stories, and so many companies taking on board new training initiatives that are both more effective and less costly than ever before.

e-learning, too complex, too expensive, handbook for sceptics

For all their merits, however, e-learning and blended learning have still not achieved the statusthey deserve, and we shouldn’t be surprised that they still represent a small proportion of corporate training budgets.

This handbook looks at e-learning at its tipping point – when it can still be seen as a glass that’s half full or half empty. It’s intended to be light-hearted, and includes a number of humorous illustrations.

It’s also designed to help people promoting e-learning, as well as training decision-makers who are convinced of the enormous potential of e-learning for their organizations, to tackle the obstacles that still stand in their way.

 

Click here to download the e-Learning sceptics guild

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