While remote work benefits are undeniable, having a dispersed remote team can create challenges for businesses to help new hires get acclimated to their jobs and maintain effective communication throughout the company. All of these challenges can be minimized or even diminished with proper training.
As you transition your business to a remote working environment, you need to be patient,as not everyone will adjust overnight (and that is okay). The important thing is that you provide your team with every resource you can to ensure the success and growth of your business.
For too many organizations, cybersecurity is one of those issues hidden in plain sight; it’s only noticeable when something bad happens. And that can happen quite frequently. Here are a few practices that will keep your small business protected against cyber threats:
L&D professionals should embrace digital if they want to be among the first to tackle fundamental training challenges like meeting the needs of the modern learner, keeping trainees engaged with all learning materials, or measuring training effectiveness.
In the fourth year of blogging on MATRIX we learned a lot. And if you’re a regular reader of this blog, I hope you did too. From training remote employees to the role of the LMS in the success of a company, the 102 posts that have been published on the MATRIX Blog in the last 12 months covered oh so many subjects related to workplace training and learning technologies for business organizations.
Artificial Intelligence seems to be on the track of taking over the world. Many fear the loss of jobs AI will inevitably lead to. Could L&D professionals, and especially trainers, be on that list? This article will dive into a few reasons they actually have nothing to fear.
No matter what industry you belong to, one of the biggest contributors to the success of any company is whether or not its employees are able to collaborate effectively. While remote working means that face-to-face communication is limited, there are still plenty of ways to encourage teamwork.
People no longer work in a centralized manner, but knowledge remains trapped in organizational structures. Every employee has a thing or two to teach others, no matter how old anyone is. Building a knowledge sharing organizational culture takes time. And sustained effort. Follow the above four steps — make it a value, support it with technology, involve everyone and be aware that everything takes time — adapt and repeat.