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Chapter 1

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Chapter 1

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  1. Chapter 1 TAEDES501A Design and develop learning strategies

  2. Purpose of the program • Why is the learning program being developed? • To address deficiencies in staff behaviour or performance, or to multi-skill or up-skill staff • To introduce new policies or procedures, to promote opportunities in career planning and succession or to take advantage of government funding under the traineeship/apprenticeship scheme • To provide detailed training on new products or services. • The purpose of the learning program will determine the content and range of information to be provided.

  3. Target client group • Who is the learning program aimed at? • On-the-job training for a group of existing workers by way of refresher training in their roles • Supervisors or managers who wish to formalise or enhance their management skills, or people who wish to change careers or improve their employment prospects • Experienced people with solid work histories, school leavers with little work experience, people wishing to get back in to the workforce after many years away from it or people who wish to add to their current skill levels. • The target audience will determine the level of information delivered as part of the learning program.

  4. Considerations in developing the strategy • What are the organisation’s policies and procedures? • What legislative requirements must be met? • What kind of learning program will be needed? • Will there be any government funding? • What resources will be required? • What are the staffing needs? • What is the timeframe for the program? • What venue will be used?

  5. Relevant stakeholders • Managers • Supervisors • Co-workers • Candidates themselves • External consultants/experts

  6. Analysing documentation • Workplace policies and procedures • Internal competency specifications • Existing training records and materials • Industry codes of practice • Job descriptions • Regulatory requirements • Training Needs Analysis documents • Relevant training packages

  7. Options for design of program • Addressing units of competency separately • Clustering units/holistic delivery • Building in complexity • Designing around work structures • Using project-based learning models • Synthesising knowledge and skill requirements

  8. Learning theories

  9. Learning theories (cont.)

  10. Learning theories (cont.)

  11. Instructional design principles • Adults need to know why they are learning something. • Adults need to be self-directed. • Adults bring more work-related experiences into the learning situation • Adults enter into a learning experience with a problem-centred approach to learning • Adults are motivated to learn by both extrinsic and intrinsic motivators.

  12. Contents of a learning strategy • Target group • Context of the strategy • Contents of the learning program to be delivered • Structure of the program • Assessment arrangements • Pathways for students • Feedback and evaluation mechanisms

  13. Sequencing the strategy • The information in a learning strategy should flow logically. For example it makes sense to know who the target audience is and what the context of the learning program is before you discuss the assessment arrangements or feedback mechanisms. • Equally, it is important to sequence the topics in the actual learning program correctly. Some learning programs can be very complex and will need step-by-step instructions so that the learners understand and grasp concepts before moving on to the next task or concept.

  14. Developing learning outcomes Learning outcomes should be developed with skill and knowledge levels in mind. In the case of an individual topic, such as WHS in an induction program at levels 1 and 2, the learning outcome might read: ‘As a result of participation in this induction program, the learner will be able to identify WHS hazards and describe the procedures they need to follow in order to maintain health, safety and security in their work area.’ If using a unit of competency from a training package, the elements of that unit form the outcome: for example, TAEDES501A – Design and develop learning strategies has four elements which form the broad learning outcomes. Each element then includes performance criteria which detail what the student must be able to do as a result of the training.

  15. Elaborating on strategy headings Target group

  16. Elaborating on strategy headings Context

  17. Elaborating on strategy headings Content

  18. Elaborating on strategy headings Structure

  19. Elaborating on strategy headings Resources

  20. Elaborating on strategy headings Staffing arrangements

  21. Elaborating on strategy headings Assessment arrangements

  22. Elaborating on strategy headings Pathways

  23. Elaborating on strategy headings Review process

  24. Elaborating on strategy headings Review process (continued)

  25. Recommendations for improvement Continuous improvement programs are set in place to ensure that strategies and learning programs are not only always offering the latest and best possible information, but also continuing to be relevant to employees and learners alike. Continuous improvement can only happen if feedback is actively sought. Using feedback can provide an organisation with the information it needs to continually review and improve its services and learning opportunities.