Moving To A Culture Of Self-Directed Learning – CLO Webinar

Learning Pool

The post Moving To A Culture Of Self-Directed Learning – CLO Webinar appeared first on Learning Pool. Webinars

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Meet the CLO Advisory Board: Sydney Savion

CLO Magazine

In 2020, she was recognized as CLO of the Year. CLO: How did you first become interested in learning and development? CLO: What lessons did you learn back in 2020 that you’ve taken with you into 2021? CLO: How do you enjoy spending your time outside of work?

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Training Culture vs. Learning Culture

The Performance Improvement Blog

What’s the difference between a “training culture” and a “ learning culture ”? As the chart shows, in a training culture, responsibility for employee learning resides with instructors and training managers. In that kind of culture the assumption is that trainers (under the direction of a CLO) drive learning. Whereas in a learning culture, responsibility for learning resides with each employee and each team.

Meet the CLO Advisory Board: Judy Whitcomb

CLO Magazine

CLO: How did you become interested in learning and development? CLO: What lesson(s) did you learn in 2020 that you’ve taken with you into 2021? CLO: How do you enjoy spending your time outside of work? CLO: In your opinion, what are some components of a robust L&D program?

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Meet the CLO Advisory Board: Christyl Murray

CLO Magazine

CLO: What was your first official job in learning and development? CLO: What lessons did you learn in 2020 that you’ve taken with you into 2021? CLO: How do you enjoy spending your time outside of work?

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Do You Need a CCO and CLO?

The Performance Improvement Blog

Should your organization have a CCO and CLO? Paul Hebert argues against organizations appointing a Chief Culture Officer. Hebert writes: …as soon as you codify, quantify and assign responsibility to something it ceases to be everyone’s responsibility…Culture is a defined as a set of shared values, behaviors, norms. I agree with Hebert and I have similar concerns with having a CLO (Chief Learning Officer). Leadership for culture and learning should come from CEOs.

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Meet the CLO Board: Kevin Wilde

CLO Magazine

In 2007, he was named CLO of the Year. CLO: How did you first become interested in learning and development? CLO: What lessons did you learn in 2020 that you’ve brought with you into 2021? CLO: How do you enjoy spending your time outside of work?

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Moving to a culture of self-directed learning – CLO Virtual Symposium

Learning Pool

The post Moving to a culture of self-directed learning – CLO Virtual Symposium appeared first on Learning Pool. Learn & Connect Webinars

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Sydney Savion is the 2020 CLO of the year

CLO Magazine

The Air New Zealand CLO was experiencing an ultra-rare moment for 2020, disconnected from the virtual world during the Learning in Practice Awards ceremony on Oct. 20, when she was announced as the 2020 CLO of the Year. She became Air New Zealand’s CLO in February 2018.

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Meet the CLO Board: Tamar Elkeles

CLO Magazine

She is the former vice president of Qualcomm Learning Center, and was named CLO of the year in 2010. CLO: How did you first become interested in learning and development? CLO: What lessons have you learned in 2020 that you plan on taking with you into 2021?

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CLO Thinking (& Measurement)

Clark Quinn

I attended the CLO Symposium with my ITA colleagues Jay Cross and Jane Hart. And the keynotes that I saw were in synch: Stephen Covey talked about the need for trust and Jon Katzenbach on how to build culture were both excellent, as was Dan Pontefract’s story on making collaboration intrinsic to Telus. The ability to talk ‘business’ should be a pre-requisite for the job, and the strategic issues need to be culture and collaboration.

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From higher ed to PepsiCo CLO

CLO Magazine

To achieve that goal, the company needed to shift its leadership culture to adopt a more long-term view of developing and reskilling the workforce, says Sergio Ezama, PepsiCo’s chief talent officer and CHRO of global functions and groups. “It Illustrations by Jonathan Bartlett.

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Innovation and the CLO

CLO Magazine

The CLO Role. Given these conclusions, the CLO is in a great position to make a difference in innovation. Because innovation comes from employees, and not necessarily investment in research and development, the key is to make sure the culture is created to spark, support and facilitate innovation. So, what can the CLO do? The CLO should also sponsor programs such as innovation champions, innovation labs and innovation task forces. Jack J.

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5 ways to foster a learning culture

CLO Magazine

With employees today viewing learning and development opportunities as a key benefit of their job — and willing to vote with their feet if those opportunities are not existent or meaningful —organizations must embrace and deliver on a culture of learning to attract and retain employees.

The CLO Holiday Wish List

Litmos

Mike’s CLO Holiday Wish List for 2019: Automation and AI everywhere. Even mid-sized companies these days need to consider cultural and geographic diversity, multi-language capabilities, massive mobility, etc. The post The CLO Holiday Wish List appeared first on Litmos. It’s that time of year again, when we get to give and receive gifts. How festive and how fun, regardless if you’re four or forty!

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Work, culture and COVID-19

CLO Magazine

The very real and immediate need to address the technological requirements of forced online work options grabs the attention, but finding IT solutions without addressing the cultural and emotional impact of COVID-19 on your employees is, at best, a half-baked quick fix.

Tight Cultures and Loose Cultures

CLO Magazine

It is because Americans come from a loose culture and Indian and Chinese leaders come from tight cultures. Robert was unable to work within the social norms of these other cultures, and vice versa. Cultural Differences. Given the critical importance of being able to build trust when doing business globally, it is important to understand and embrace national cultural differences and an individual’s ability to develop trust. Tight and Loose Cultures.

Status Quo? Not This CLO

CLO Magazine

By 2015 he was the new vice president and CLO. “We Daniel has been very successful stepping up into this role and after two short years, the organization cannot imagine a more suited CLO.”. One of the first initiatives Gandarilla launched as CLO was the Education Advancement Program, an overarching project to streamline learning and increase quality and access to training for Texas Health employees. Not This CLO appeared first on Chief Learning Officer - CLO Media.

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Becoming a Learning Culture: Competing in an Age of Disruption

The Performance Improvement Blog

Employees must learn how to use new computers and new apps, how to operate new, high tech machinery, how to be responsive to customer demands, how to create innovative products and services, how to manage a multi-cultural, multi-generational workforce, how to work effectively in cross-functional teams, and how to plan for a future that is constantly in flux. Most companies have a training culture, not a learning culture.

The reverse culture shock of returning to the office

CLO Magazine

Coming from a small college town in Massachusetts, my arrival in Kenya was a culture shock. Only later would I appreciate that there is a name for this experience — reverse culture shock. The Reverse Culture Shock of Going Back to Work.

What a kidney transplant taught me about company culture

CLO Magazine

Where creating a culture of openness, collaboration and high performance is a priority, we cannot turn a blind eye to uncivil behavior. Otherwise, we will find that while we have filled roles in the short term, we have weakened and eroded organizational culture for years to come.

Guest post: Training Culture vs. Learning Culture

Torrance Learning

What’s the difference between a “training culture” and a “ learning culture ”? As the chart shows, in a training culture, responsibility for employee learning resides with instructors and training managers. In that kind of culture the assumption is that trainers (under the direction of a CLO) drive learning. Whereas in a learning culture, responsibility for learning resides with each employee and each team. Guest Post by Stephen Gill.

Tight Cultures and Loose Cultures

CLO Magazine

It is because Americans come from a loose culture and Indian and Chinese leaders come from tight cultures. Robert was unable to work within the social norms of these other cultures, and vice versa. Cultural Differences. Given the critical importance of being able to build trust when doing business globally, it is important to understand and embrace national cultural differences and an individual’s ability to develop trust. Tight and Loose Cultures.

The CLO’s Guide To Collaborative Learning Culture

Degreed

Many learning leaders agree—a learning culture is critical for success of both employees and organizations. So what, exactly, is a true learning culture? Our learning cultures will thrive only when we understand the reality that people are learning all the time, in many different ways, and we need to value more than just the formal activities we traditionally support. Everyone says they want a productive learning culture, but few actually have one.

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A Learning Culture? Why Bother

KnowledgeStar

Okay so I’m on the phone with the CLO of a large manufacturing company. “Have you thought about developing more of a learning culture to replace your training culture?” “Culture?” “What’s a learning culture? […]. We’re talking about ways to improve performance, specifically time-to-performance for new hires. I make a fatal mistake.

Managers Make or Break Your Culture of Career Mobility

Degreed

And for a career mobility program to really fly high, managers need to play a pivotal role, Degreed CLO Kelly Palmer said. Culture Through Partnership. Third, help create a company culture that rewards managers for supporting career mobility.

CLO Symposium

Jay Cross

Along with my Internet Time Alliance colleagues Jane Hart & Clark Quinn and several hundred chief learning officers, I attended the Fall CLO Symposium this week. It’s intended to underpin the dialog between CLO and executive management. Here are Philip and Jane Hart at the eponymous winery: For the finale, Booz & Company’s Jon Katzenbach talked of culture.

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The Education of a CLO

CLO Magazine

First, as the head teacher, a CLO is responsible for the architecture and design of the technical, professional and leadership development of the workforce. Further, a CLO maintains the learning infrastructure, facilitated by talent management platforms and curriculum libraries, as well as partnerships with universities and other experts. Second, as head coach, a CLO is focused on optimizing the organization’s potential at the individual, team and firmwide levels.

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Reboard to new cultural norms

CLO Magazine

Reboarding is about your employees learning new cultural norms, a set of rules and guidelines about how to interact with people, equipment and space to be successful. Take time right now to evaluate your current cultural norms to decide new ones upon reboarding.

Time To Get Cultured

The Performance Improvement Blog

The biggest workplace hurdle to identifying and assessing development and training needs is lack of a “learning culture.” Organizational culture is defined as the values, assumptions, beliefs, behaviors, and norms of the enterprise, sometimes referred to as the organization’s DNA. Culture influences priorities, decisions, performance management, incentives (praise, reward, promotion, etc.), Responsibility for learning is given to a department (HR, Training, CLO, etc.).

CLO Q&A: Keeping the Outsider Perspective on L&D

CLO Magazine

She sat down with Chief Learning Officer at the CLO Breakfast Club event in San Francisco in April and shared her perspective on the role of a learning executive, her career path into talent development and the best career advice she ever received. For more highlights from the event series, visit the CLO Breakfast Club library. You’ve got these objectives, you’re trying to shift the culture.

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Experiential Learning Through Cultural Immersion

CLO Magazine

What We Can Learn From Cultural Awareness . Cultural awareness is a familiar term in global companies. In these companies managing employees across continents, cultural awareness means understanding that people from different cultures and backgrounds react differently to varying styles of communication, management and motivation, according to Lauren Landry’s “The Importance of Cultivating Cultural Awareness at Work.” Designing Cultural Immersion Initiatives.

#Mlearncon keynote: Tamar Elkeles: a culture clash!

Challenge to Learn

Tamar is CLO at Qualqomm. It sounds simple and logical but it is a different way of thinking and a different culture and probably the better one. She started out with expressing her astonishment that we all flew to San Jose to attend a conference on mobile learning and she challenged the Guild to do it through mobile devices next year. That was a fair warning for what was to come.

CLO Symposium Plus: Are You Ready for the Talent Economy?

CLO Magazine

At the fall 2016 CLO Symposium Plus, presented by Chief Learning Officer magazine and held at the JW Marriott Camelback Inn Resort and Spa in Scottsdale, Arizona, learning as an influential partner in talent management wasn’t just an idea, we saw it on the ground. Symposium Plus, a new version of CLO’s fall event, is a direct response to that. The CLO Symposium Plus ran from Sept. If you missed the live event, check out the CLO Symposium Video Library , releasing Oct.

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Want a more inclusive culture? Consider the power of peer leadership

CLO Magazine

For those still learning the ins and outs of a different culture, and perhaps struggling to achieve fluency in idiomatic/business English, work life presents daily challenges — and during these extraordinary times, such issues can seem overwhelming. The post Want a more inclusive culture?

Wake UP CLO’s – Change Now

eLearning 24-7

They buy those folks not because it may be the best for their needs, but because they are “established” and “well-known” Sure your system might be loved by the training dept, but the CLO thinks the system in question isn’t old enough, so let’s go “established” The fear of non-traditional, which in this case applies, is constant. As a CLO if you are in any of the above boxes, I would say I feel for you. .

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Cultural Immersion Resources

CLO Magazine

For organizations that don’t have the time or resources to build their own in-house cultural immersion initiatives, there are many for-profit and nonprofit organizations that offer programs and experiences geared at achieving the same outcomes in which employees and teams can enroll. This story was originally published in the January/February issue of Chief Learning Officer as a sidebar to “ Experimental Learning Through Cultural Immersion.”