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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. As we talked, I found out that a component of their 2012 business plan had teams working on five strategic initiatives. 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 . After this session, I met with the Steering Committee to talk about next steps. Step 6 – Organizational Support by the Management Team. Step 7 – Transfer by Participants . Empowerment Evaluation. Weirding Word® There is this ridiculous intersection in Wiliamsburg, VA. 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. Long text or stories should be shared on your blog and are not right for this Facebook.

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 Hot Tip: Grammar is still important Hot Tip: Don’t go crazy with hashtags Good luck crafting your posts! Fresh Spectrum.