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.

5 Elements of a Culture of Agility 

TLNT: Training and L&D

To truly thrive, companies must infuse agility into their entire culture. . Change Management Collaboration Culture High Performance Culture Talent Management Training, Learning & Development agile Featured psychological safety

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Leading the Way to a Learning Culture

ej4 eLearning

Culture happens. I know, it sounds like a bad bumper sticker from the ’90s, but it’s true: Your organization has a culture. To be successful, that culture will need to be one where learning is valued. Growing and sustaining that kind of learning culture starts with leadership. Learning Cultures

Culture or Cultures?

Clark Quinn

A twitter pointer led me to an HBR article arguing that We’re Thinking about Organizational Culture all Wrong. In it, the author argues that it’s fallacious to think that there’s just one organizational culture, , and that all people buy into it. The first is that the cultural values may be interpreted differently. The second is that people may comply with the culture even if they don’t agree with it. Cultures are developed and do change.

3 Reasons to Invest in a Learning Culture: RECRUIT, RETAIN, ENGAGE

One of the least explored and most effective ways to drive recruiting, retention, and overall employee engagement is to establish a learning culture. If this is an area where you need help (or if you could just use a refresher) let Paycor walk you through actionable tips and insights on how you can develop the learning culture that works best for your business.

Cultural Alignment

The Performance Improvement Blog

All organizations have a culture. Whether that culture is aligned with the values and goals espoused by the organization is the question that all leaders must face. For example, Costco appears to be a company whose culture is aligned with its values. These kinds of actions contribute to creating a negative culture in which employees and customers have little trust and respect for the organization.

How Leadership Influences Workplace Culture

KnowledgeCity

Leadership sets the tone or the culture of the organization and is the difference between a happy, positive, sustainable workforce and one with miserable employees who fear making mistakes — and who may be secretly looking for an opportunity to leave the organization.

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.

Why and How to Create a Continuous Learning Culture

Docebo

The implications of a stagnant learning culture can prove to be severe for the health and progress of an organization. Let’s take a look at continuous learning, why it is so crucial, and how you can begin to create this culture in your organization. Why you should look to foster a culture of continuous learning. How to achieve a culture of continuous learning. The benefits of a continuous learning culture. How to achieve a culture of continuous learning.

Cultural Alignment

Clark Quinn

However, I also realized that there was an opportunity to extend that to cultural alignment, and I think that’s important as well. And that’s acting in alignment with the culture of the organization. The point I want to make is that by having an explicit culture in the organization, you might not have to provide performance support. I suggest that the right culture can also benefit the ‘optimal execution’ side.

View from the Learning Team: ROI and the Triple Bottom Line of Learning

Speaker: Andrea Mikulenas, Instructional Design Team Lead, Inno-Versity, and Miriam Taylor, Chief Learning Strategist, Inno-Versity

As a learning leader, you are regularly faced with a dilemma: prioritize the needs of the learners, or succumb to the budgetary demands and deadlines of the C-suite? This proverbial tug-of-war is a constant in learning development - but it doesn't have to be. Join Miriam Taylor and Andrea Mikulenas of Inno-Versity as they dive into the second layer of the Triple Bottom Line of eLearning – the Learning Leaders!

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.

Learning to Change Culture

The Performance Improvement Blog

The culture-change bandwagon appears to be off and running at a fast pace. Zappos , the billion dollar online retail shoe company has implemented “ Holacracy ”, an anti-bureaucracy culture that eliminates managers and shifts responsibility for leadership and results to every employee. Seattle Seahawks , a very successful professional football franchise, might be the last place you would expect to find a culture change.

Organization Culture Change

The Performance Improvement Blog

In the online course that I teach for ASTD on Developing an Organizational Learning Culture , one of the questions I hear most often is, “How can I change the culture in my company when there is little support from management and our unions resist any change that might affect the work rules?” It took decades to create the culture that currently exists in many of these organizations and any significant change is going to take time, effort and perseverance. .

Meaningful, Engaging, Workplace Culture

The Performance Improvement Blog

The culture-change bandwagon keeps rolling. They should evaluate the changes and have regular discussions about the implications of their observations for what should be continued and what should be modified to ensure that they are creating the positive culture that they seek. Human Resource Development Leadership Learning Culture Organization Culture Organizational LearningMore and more companies are making fundamental alterations to the way they work.

Key Elements for Successful eLearning Projects

Discover how this rapid development process creates engaging, custom learning solutions on a timeline that works for you, why a strong learning culture is important, and how to showcase your Return on Learning (ROL) using data to tell the story.

Imagine a Learning Culture

The Performance Improvement Blog

Coaching Communication Employee Engagement Leadership Learning Culture Management Organization Culture Organizational Learning Teamwork Training

Creating a Culture for Learning

The Performance Improvement Blog

The culture that underpins a managing minds approach must support and encourage an ongoing and collective discovery, sharing, and appli­cation of knowledge and skills at the individual, team, and organization levels. A culture that supports managing minds is a culture of inquiry; an environment in which people feel safe challenging the status quo, taking risks, and enhancing the quality of what they do for customers, themselves, shareholders, and other stakeholders.

A Productive Learning Culture

The Performance Improvement Blog

In a blog post titled, "Building a Productive Learning Culture", Thomas Handcock and Jean Martin say that businesses, because of need and demand, are increasing employee participation in training but failing to increase productivity. The authors believe that a culture change is required. They say that businesses should shift from a culture based on participation in learning activities to a culture based on results from learning activities.

Culture Eats Strategy

The Performance Improvement Blog

This reminds us of the warning attributed to Peter Drucker : “Culture eats strategy for breakfast.” It’s more about developing the right culture than implementing the right strategy. How do we create a culture that will be sustainable and successful? The answer is to create an organizational culture in which learning is the primary job. Creating a culture that supports learning also means that management must remove barriers in order to enable and not disable learning.

7 essential elements to building a proactive learning culture

3 Ways to Bolster a Culture of Learning at Work

Absorb LMS

A strong culture of learning at work is an essential competitive advantage in this quest, providing individuals with opportunities to elevate their skill sets, challenge assumptions about the way things are done, and collaborate with peers to push operations forward. Here are three ways to transform your approach to L&D and bolster your learning culture. The post 3 Ways to Bolster a Culture of Learning at Work appeared first on Absorb LMS.

16 Signs of a Learning Culture

The Performance Improvement Blog

How do you know your organization has a learning culture ? While a learning culture is an environment that’s always being developed, certain signs indicate that you are making progress. In a learning culture…. Like road signs that tell you if you are on the right highway, these sixteen signs of a learning culture tell you if your organization is headed in the right direction. What will you see people doing? How will people be learning?

Defining Organizational Culture

The Performance Improvement Blog

When we talk about an organization’s culture, what do we mean? The term “culture”, like “engagement” and “learning”, is in danger of losing its meaning as people use it arbitrarily to describe. If we say we want to change an organization’s culture, we need to be very clear about what it is we are seeking to change and how we will know when that happens. These definitions have been modified by thought-leaders to explain the culture of organizations.

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.

Return on Learning from Every Angle: ROI and the Triple Bottom Line of Learning

Speaker: Lonna Jobson, Instructional Design Team Lead, Inno-Versity, and Miriam Taylor, Chief Learning Strategist, Inno-Versity

Accurately reporting the Return on Learning for an eLearning program is more complex than a traditional ROI calculation can convey. To get a full picture that goes beyond financial gains, you need to incorporate the perspectives of the Triple Bottom Line of Learning (TBLL) and what is important to each party involved: the C-suite, the learning team, and the learners. Join Miriam Taylor, Chief Learning Strategist at Inno-Versity, and Lonna Jobson, Instructional Design Team Lead of Inno-Versity, as they conclude this series by highlighting key strategies and techniques to help you compile a TBLL Report for your next learning initiative.

Leading Change Through Adaptive Culture

eLearning Industry

Leaders supporting an adaptive culture in organizations. Corporate eLearning Company Culture Leadership Development Leadership Training Professional DevelopmentThis post was first published on eLearning Industry.

Know Thy Culture

The Performance Improvement Blog

Every organization has a culture. But not every organization has the kind of culture that will help that organization achieve success. Assessing the culture of an organization by asking tough questions and being willing to hear the answers is the basis for significant organizational improvement. And being able to explain the culture in-use in comparison to the espoused culture is critical to gaining the trust and engagement of employees, recruits, and business partners. .

Cultural Barriers to Organizational Learning

The Performance Improvement Blog

All organizations have a culture. Some cultures support learning more than others. Some cultures stifle learning by marginalizing the training and development function, by discouraging risk-taking, by not rewarding learning, by not allowing opportunities for informal and social learning, and by undermining performance improvement efforts. Employees no longer took risks, and the firm established an underlying culture that affected its ability to compete in the marketplace.

Insights in a Nutshell: How to Drive an Organization-Wide Leadership Culture (during COVID-19)

InfoPro Learning

There are 3 steps to promoting courageous leadership in your company culture. There has been a growing need for leader development in recent years. Many employees in current leadership roles are planning to retire and businesses are searching for ways to develop their high potentials.

Go Beyond with Compliance Training

Speaker: Justin Muscolino, Head of Compliance Training North America, GRC Solutions

There are few words that will make corporate learners tune you out more quickly than "compliance” or “mandatory." Justin Muscolino, Head of North America Compliance Training for GRC Solutions, believes that compliance training can be engaging, interesting, and yes, sometimes fun - and he has the experience to back up that claim. Let’s be part of a push to remove this psychological block and do what’s best for our organizations. Who's in?

‘Sharing’ culture

Clark Quinn

I was in a recent conversation about a company facing strong growth and worried about the impact on culture. Companies with a positive culture, a valuable offering, and a good business model are liable to face growth issues, and maintaining or starting a good culture becomes a critical issue to maintaining the organization’s success. This company had a positive culture, in that people were diverse, friendly, upbeat, and committed to contributing.

How to Identify a Culture of Accountability

InfoPro Learning

In other words, how can you spot an invigorating culture of accountability? If you want to create a culture of accountability in your organization, we have customized leadership training and strategies to help! As leaders, have you ever found yourself asking, either out loud or to yourself, “Who around this place cares as much as I do?” If you have, you’re not alone!

5 Leadership Tips for Building a Culture of Accountability

InfoPro Learning

How do you spot a culture of accountability? That’s the challenge we talked about recently with our post on How to Identify a Culture of Accountability. Once you can spot an invigorating culture of accountability, the next step is building a culture of accountability yourself. 5 Leadership Tips for Building a Culture of Accountability. Be sure to remember from Harry S. Truman, accountability starts at the top.

What Kind of Learning Culture Does Your Company Have?

ej4 eLearning

How would your organization change its training procedures and technology spend if it was discovered that there was a poor fit between those things and your company learning culture? Learning Cultures

12 Ways to Get the Most Out of Your Authoring Tool

LinkedIn Learning (2017), ‘How to Overcome Top Challenges to Advance your Learning Culture’ 3 Quick, Accurate Auto-Captioning. 12 Ways to Get the Most. Out of Your Authoring Tool gomolearning.com @gomolearning eBook 1 11Index: Table of contents What should you look for and expect.

Creating a Culture of Leadership

Your Training Edge

Many organizational managers assume that by adding leadership training or a leadership development program that they are able to create a culture that accepts leadership. The move from non-existent leadership to a leadership culture takes time – and a few steps in between. Let’s look at how you can create a culture of leadership. Any cultural shift should start from the top. There are many ways to move to a leadership culture.