Last Thursday I shared the Centre for Learning & Performance Technologies’ (C4LPT) 2015 list of the top 100 tools for learning.
If you want your voice heard for 2016’s top 100 list, there are several ways to do it: 1) you can vote here, 2) you can email your choices to C4LPT’s Jane Hart at email@example.com, or 3) you can write a blog post about your top 10 choices.
By way of this blog post, I’m casting my votes for the 2016 list. Following are my top 10 choices (in no particular order): Continue reading
I find data and numbers and charts and graphs interesting. To an extent. But I can’t sit through 30 minutes of data being presented in a dry format. I heard similar comments from a number of co-workers after walking out of our monthly staff meetings.
One person suggested projecting slides so that we could see the data being discussed. We tried that, but the slides were often crammed too full with information and were hard to follow.
Yesterday, I reached deep down into my bag of tricks to see if we could come up with a way to keep people engaged with the statistical review during our monthly all-staff meetings. It seemed to work. Continue reading
A few weeks ago I wrote about how excited I was to stumble upon and then be able to use Kahoot! in a live training environment.
On January 30, I facilitated a session with surgeons, high powered businessmen and healthcare professionals in the room. Overall, it was a very fun tool to use. Following is a more detailed review of what I liked about it as well as things you’ll want to keep in mind if you want to use Kahoot! to play a trivia game in a live classroom session. Continue reading
In the past, I’ve written about how to create a Family Feud-style game and I’ve offered a PowerPoint template for a Jeopardy-style quiz game.
For a meeting I have coming up on January 30 I wanted to try something new in order to review a litany of things that were accomplished in 2015. An L&D buddy, Enzo Silva, suggested I try Kahoot!. I kicked the tires on it a bit and I really like it.