802 Reaching and Teaching Employees in a 24/7 Connected World
8:30 AM - 9:30 AM Thursday, June 26
In order to develop a learning strategy that responds to the rapidly evolving world, learning professionals need to look at the business environment differently. On the one hand, the traditional business needs of the organization will continue to be critical and must be served. On the other hand, the next generation of learning strategies must place equal importance on the actual performance and learning needs of employees. Future learning strategies will look different, be delivered differently, and be led by a new breed of learning professional.
In this session, you will learn what core elements you need to include in learning strategies to keep up with the evolution of business. You will explore content strategy, delivery to mLearning and social learning platforms, and an expanded set of competencies that tomorrow’s learning professionals will require. You will leave this session prepared to develop a comprehensive learning strategy that takes into account the evolving nature of business and work.
In this session, you will learn:
- How to develop a next-generation learning strategy for your organization
- The importance of and how to build a content strategy
- How to incorporate mobile learning into your next-generation learning strategy
- A new competency model for learning professionals
Intermediate managers and directors with a baseline understanding of learning strategy.
Technology discussed in this session:
Mobile learning, video (short form) training, and social learning.
VP of Marketing
Chris Osborn is the VP of marketing at BizLibrary. Chris joined BizLibrary in August of 2010. Chris is a member of the Technology Enabled Learning Board of Advisors to HR.com, a recovering lawyer, a former leadership development consultant, and an award-winning eLearning developer. Chris played a pivotal role in developing the mobile learning strategy at BizLibrary, and he writes and speaks on employee learning and learning technology on a near-continuous basis. Chris holds a degree from Washington University School of Law (St. Louis).