“L&D System Selection - A robust step by step method to get it right!”
Successfully selecting a computer-based system to assist with achieving staff learning and development goals is not a simple process, and yet many treat it as such, leading to failed implementations and the inevitable recriminations.
The factors involved are usually complex, and there are often many people involved, each of whom can have their own ideas on what should be happening.
This free Best Practice Guide gives you a method that breaks down this complexity into simple steps, and provides a framework and process within which to work so you can make a robust and defensible decision that minimises risk.
Following a robust process is a far cry from the risky way that many systems are selected on the basis of supplier reputation, or internal politics, or the fact that a system already enjoys success with your competitors.
By the way, I’m Paul Matthews and for over 20 years I have worked with organisations to make their learning more effective. I’ve put together this Best Practice Guide to help people who have been tasked with purchasing a new system for L&D (or HR), and need a solid framework to guide the process.
Claim your FREE Best Practice Guide by entering your name and business email opposite and a PDF copy will be emailed to you immediately.
I am sure you will find it as useful as the L&D manager who gave a copy to all the members of her team when they needed to replace their ageing LMS.
If you have any questions about the simple but powerful ideas in the Guide, please do give me a call on my direct line number 01908 200 707 or email me on email@example.com
My very best wishes,
Founder and MD
People Alchemy Ltd
Comments on the Best Practice Guides
“They are well-produced, clearly written and thought-provoking – I’m extremely glad to have them.“
Lucy Squire (HR Consultant)
“I feel the themes are pitched just right – allowing for a quick read whilst stimulating both thought and action.”
George (Support Manager)
“This concept is so obvious, so why don’t we all practice it?“
Tony Bulmer (Learning Manager)