Training Delivery Trends Every Leader Must Know

What's hot in online education delivery methods, and why your organization can't ignore any of them.

Learners keep raising the bar on what they expect in terms of education. It seems anything can drive the need to expand and elevate what you offer them. It might be availability (can they take the course in the evenings or after hours?), or hardware (does it work on the iPad?) or collaboration (is there a social element that lets learners network with each other?).

Training Delivery Trends Every Leader Must Know

What's hot in online healthcare education delivery methods, and why your organization can't ignore any of them.

Learners looking for keep raising the bar on what they expect in terms of skill-based health education. It seems anything can drive the need to expand and elevate what you offer your health workers. It might be availability (can they take the course in the evenings or after hours when they're not in the field?), or hardware (does it work on the iPad?) or collaboration (is there a social element that lets learners network with each other?).

Many healthcare agencies still rely heavily on in-person training or consider "online" to be a PowerPoint presentation. If your organization is like this, you'll need to work even harder to meet the expectations of your learners. Here are the trends you need to follow to navigate the ever-changing world of health training.

Build A Better Health Worker Training Team

With the right team in place, your organization can establish and a successful online health worker training program that meets the needs of your learners.

The only way to create an online learning program that works and complements your organization is to plug into the right brainpower. But your team of online health training staff will look a little different from your average health training staff. The best programs have teams that are well trained in working with an online student base. Here are the essential members you'll need for your team.

Executive Decision-Maker

This is an executive-level manager who is an advocate for the team and able to approve any necessary expenditures. The decision-maker is also the key approver on all decisions—especially ones that require a budget. This person may not attend meetings, but at least reviews executive summaries or meets with the project leader of the team for status. Having executive-level support is essential for a successful program.

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