Donald H Taylor, chairman, Learning Technologies Conference
You have the platform, the budget and the deadline. You’re all set to implement your learning technology. Now you just need one thing – a team to do it all. But what should the team do? Who should it involve? Should every member be committed to it full-time? And what can you do if – as with many implementation – the team consists of just one or two people?
In this LSG webinar, Learning Technologies chairman Donald H Taylor draws on his book Implementing Learning Technologies in the Workplace, the associated course, and other research to explore the crucial role of the team in putting a learning technology implementation to work.
If you have just bought, or are about to buy, a learning technology system of any sort, attend this webinar to learn how to assemble the best team to implement it.
Donald H Taylor
Donald Taylor is a veteran of the learning, skills and human capital industries, with experience at every level from delivery to chairman of the board.
A recognised commentator and organiser in the fields of workplace learning and learning technologies, Donald is passionately committed to helping develop the learning and development profession.
Chairman of the Learning Technologies Conference since 2000 and the Learning and Performance Institute since 2010, his background ranges from training delivery to managing director and vice-president positions in software companies. Donald took his own internet-based training business from concept to trade sale in 2001 and has been a company director during several other acquisitions. Now based in London, he has lived and travelled extensively outside the UK and now travels regularly internationally to consult and speak about workplace learning.
He is focused on skills development and technology, and in particular on making sure that people and businesses have the skills they need. Donald believes this is best supported by using technology effectively – that is by understanding business needs and concentrating on engaging both learners and managers rather than concentrating on technical details and new features.
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