Category Archives: Modern Workplace Learning

MWL Newsletter No 97

Articles & news about Modern Workplace Learning (MWL) for the week 30 Dec – 5 Jan. [A new world of learning, Jane Hart’s Pick of the Year, Promoting continuous learning in the workplace Workshop, & more]

Promoting continuous learning in the workplace

Next public workshop runs 14 January – 23 February 2019 Continuous learning and development in the workplace doesn’t mean providing continuous training. Whilst it is up to everyone to become a lifelong learner and keep up to date with what’s happening in their industry or profession to remain employable, it’s also up to L&D departments […]

Kickstart 2019 with this personal challenge: Become a modern learner in 50 days

Next challenge starts 3 January 2019 Every day for 50 days you will receive an email with a daily task. This will keep you on track and help to establish the habit of daily learning.

The 10 most read articles in the Modern Workplace Learning Magazine in 2018

Here are the 10 most read articles in the Modern Workplace Learning Magazine in 2018. 1  – Classroom training and E-Learning are the least valued ways of learning. This is what it means for L&D  Jane Hart, 22 May 2018

A Professional’s Guide to Modern Learning

This updated resource has been reduced to a more manageable 50 Tasks. It will help any professional take charge of their own continuous self-improvement and self-development. Intermittent training or studying is no longer enough, you need to be continuously curious and finding things out in a variety of ways and taking advantage of the many […]

MWL Newsletter No 95

Articles and news about Modern Workplace Learning (MWL) for the week 9-15 Dec 2018 AI and the future of humans, L&D pain points, difference between training & coaching, Learning Experience systems, balancing autonomy and control, the role of Modern Learning Advisor, & more

The role of the Modern Learning Advisor in today’s workplace

The work of the modern Learning & Development function is no longer just about designing, delivering and managing training experiences, but about enabling and supporting continuous improvement, learning and development. To do this, therefore, requires a different type of learning professional from the standard roles found in the workplace, i.e. instructors, facilitators and instructional designers.