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A Practical, Proven Way to Design Almost Any Type of Training
by Frank Troha, IACET Council on Standards Development (ICSD) member
There are as many instructional design models as there are package deals to Europe. For my taste, many are too basic (e.g., the three-step models), while others are much too elaborate (e.g., the 20-step models with arrows going every which way). If you happen to agree, you may find the approach I use and recommend to be the happy medium you've been looking for. It works for all major categories of training, including executive/management, marketing/sales, and technical. More
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Federal Job Training for Seniors More in Demand Than Ever
How a Community College Makes Room
|The CET Connection is a weekly roundup of articles of interest to continuing education and training professionals. This e-mail may contain an advertisement of IACET and/or third party products and services. Opinions expressed in these articles do not necessarily reflect the views of IACET or its advertising partners. The CET Connection is compiled by MultiBriefs, a division of MultiView, Inc. Factual errors are the responsibility of the listed publication.|
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