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Eleven evaluation blogs « intelligent measurement. Training Evaluation Blog. 22 January 2013 Written by Dave Basarab Frequently I share best practices in the training and development field. Those of you have a read my posts previously know that I believe in a Learning to Performance approach . Here is a recent success in using this approach with one of my clients. My client and their business issue.

I was approached by the VP of HR for a very successful 100 year old global manufacturing firm. The solution. Step 1 – The Impact Map. Step 2 – Redesigned Work Processes & Tools . We also agreed to use an on-line project management collaboration tool called Smartsheet as the software for all project teams. Step 3 – Design & Development . Step 4 – Management Prep Team Session . The project management workshop Project management principles & processes How to make project management work and be an executive sponsor Meeting with your employee before and after the workshop Providing post-workshop support Step 6 – Organizational Support by the Management Team.

Empowerment Evaluation. Weirding Word® There is this ridiculous intersection in Wiliamsburg, VA.

Weirding Word®

As soon as westbound traffic passes through, the cars must then choreograph a merge in a very short space of time -- literally no more than about 20 feet and 3 seconds Now, merging is just a pain under normal circumstances, but this merge is a left-to-right maneuver; not the standard right-to-left. Yes, folks, the left lane (the side with the oncoming traffic) disappears about 3 seconds after you cross the intersection.

Not only do you need to find a way to play nice with the folks in the other lane, you've got to make sure you don't stray over the double-yellows into the grill of some guy's F-150. And, truly, this is how it is merging in professional life. There are treacherous left-to-right mergers all over the place. Are the right people at the table? Putting a damper on your euphoria? Gaea Honeycutt blog at Weirding Word®, a division of G.L. Aea365. Hello, my name is Jayne Corso and I am the Community Manager for AEA.


As a community manager, I create weekly posts for AEA’s Facebook and Twitter pages. Although you can share similar content on Facebook and Twitter, your approach should be unique for each channel. I have put together a few tips for composing text for both Facebook and Twitter. Facebook: Hot Tip: Keep it to 80 characters The Facebook character limit is technically 63,206; however, when posting on Facebook, you should try to keep your text within 80 characters.

Hot Tip: Don’t just post a link Facebook is a great channel for sharing blog posts or linking to external content, but don’t just post the link. Hot Tip: Use images Facebook posts that use images receive more engagement than posts without images. Twitter: Hot Tip: Keep it simple Twitter has a character limit of 140, but studies have shown that posts that are 120-130 in length receive better engagement. Hot Tip: Grammar is still important Good luck crafting your posts! Fresh Spectrum.