Alishirts.com is an online store founded by two friends in a small apartment in Philadelphia, specializing in print-on-demand apparel. With the ideal of becoming one of the best online print-on-demand store, through time and time , we always try and improve ourselves to bring our customers the highest quality products and the best services. Therefore, we are making more and more efforts, more and more perfecting ourselves to be able to match our customers.
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In Gary Larson’s famous cartoon, a student asks his teacher if he can be excused because his brain is full. It’s funny as a cartoon, but it is tragic, wasteful, and all-too-common in corporate training.
Most training programs try to jam too much content into people’s heads in too short a time. The result is what learning researchers call cognitive overload. When people are presented with too much information too quickly, they are unable to process it adequately and commit it to long-term memory. And it is not just the “extra” information that is lost: too much detail can interfere with mastering the basics.
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This is not an isolated problem. We teach 6Ds Workshops to organizations around the world. One of the key questions we ask is: “What is the best ratio of delivering content to providing practice with feedback during a training program to ensure that people can apply what they learn to their jobs?”
Professional trainers overwhelmingly agree that corporate training should be more than 50% active learning; most think that 75% or more of the training time should be dedicated to practice with feedback. But when we then ask those same training professionals: “If we were to attend your current training programs, what ratio of content to practice we would actually observe?” The great majority sheepishly admit that their current training is overwhelmingly about delivering content—often as much as 90%.
Why does this happen? It is partly because we rely on subject-matter experts to teach these courses—people who have deep knowledge and great enthusiasm for their subjects. They are eager to share their expertise but often have a hard time remembering what it was like to struggle to first learn the basics. Mamacita Needs a Margarita vintage As a result, they frequently include far more detail than a practitioner needs to achieve basic competence.
It is also the result of the “tyranny of time.” Most Human Resource Development organizations are feeling the pressure to reduce the amount of time that people spend in training. When we are able to get people together, we feel the need to maximize the value of that time by introducing as much content as possible. But this is false economy.
We need to keep in mind Ruth Clark’s famous dictum: “Content covered is not content learned.” Just because we went over it in a class or seminar doesn’t mean people learned it, -or that they can actually apply it to their jobs. The critical impact of cognitive overload is that beyond a certain point, the more we try to cover, the less people learn.
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Don’t waste precious live-training time just lecturing when there are so many other options. There are dozens of other (and probably better) ways to deliver content, from books to the Internet. Reserve class time for active learning and practice. Mamacita Needs a Margarita vintage As Salas and colleagues concluded in an extensive review of the science of training: “We know from the body of research that learning occurs through the practice and feedback components.”
Bottom line: Corporate training is not about stuffing people full of facts the way one would stuff a Christmas goose. The goal of corporate training is to improve performance. That requires a process approach, more time for practice, and a lot less cognitive load.
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