This is my video summary of Learning Solutions 2017, held in Orlando, Florida 22-24 March 2017. Thanks for watching! @tomspiglanin This work by http://tom.spiglanin.com is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.Based on a work at tom.spiglanin.com.
The FocusOn Learning conference has wrapped in Austin, Texas, and everyone has made their way home or to the next destination. For the first time, I chronicled my experience through a video log, recorded incrementally each day throughout the conference. … Continue reading →
I’m busy preparing for the FocusOn Learning conference that will be taking place 8-10 June in Austin, Texas. I’m leading a pre-conference workshop titled Guerrilla Video Techniques for Beginners, as well as two conference sessions. The first will be on … Continue reading →
Let me start by introducing my daughter, Arianna. She’s now seven, and she has cerebral palsy. She’s unable to sit upright or stand and is virtually nonverbal. For more than six years, Ari communicated by visually responding to questions, expressing … Continue reading →
For some time now, a number of us in the Learning and Development (L&D) field have predicted and/or feared the obsolescence of our role in workplace learning. Formal training has never represented the preponderance of workplace learning, far surpassed by … Continue reading →
Shannon Tipton issued a challenge to write a letter to choose a date and time from the future and write a letter to yourself addressing whether things had gone well and what you have accomplished. This is my response. Hey, Tom! Welcome to 2029! … Continue reading →
Much has been said about the benefits of a personal learning network, or PLN. A PLN can help you through challenging times, when creativity is at a low. It’s also a “place” to share new ideas and get feedback, not … Continue reading →
This past week there was an impromptu Twitter discussion about the “70:20:10” notion of learning in the workplace, where about 70 percent of workplace learning is experiential (basically doing the work), about 20 percent is learning from others, and just 10 … Continue reading →