A good instructional design strategy plays a major role in facilitating effective knowledge transfer. An instructional design strategy specifies the way content is to be presented in the course. It helps create a learner-centric course that achieves the desired outcomes. To decide the right strategy for your e-learning course, you should consider a few parameters listed in the infographic below.
We all love stories. Stories are such a significant part of our lives that they have always been used as a powerful medium to motivate, inspire, and educate people.
Instructional designers often use stories in online courses to engage learners. However, the story has to be relevant for learners to connect to it and learn.
Do you wish to develop an e-learning course that captivates your audiences? Would you like to ensure your people instantly connect with the content of your course? Are you looking to delight your learners with your online course? Well, you need to use a proven instructional technique – storytelling.
Visualization in eLearning plays a key role in engaging your learners. An instructional designer should determine the visual strategy to present the content, after deciding on an instructional design strategy. A good visual strategy not only enhances the look and feel of the course but also represents the content effectively and helps learners retain knowledge for a long time. Below is an info-graphic that shares information about the main elements of visualization in eLearning.
It is common knowledge that effective instructional design is the heart of a good eLearning course. An efficient instructional designer develops excellent strategies that go a long way in helping the learner grasp and retain the content effectively.
We have developed an eLearning curriculum, based on client inputs in the form of PowerPoint presentations in just 3 days, using Articulate Storyline. Sounds unbelievable? But, it’s true. This task could be accomplished by following the process mentioned below.
Creating your eLearning course for the first time is an exciting venture; there is so much to do and so much to learn. However, most times, we tend to jump into the sea without learning how to swim, and drown. The same goes for creating an eLearning course. You can’t just jump and start creating the course, there is much more that meets the eye. Like any project, you need to follow certain methods or steps in order to execute well.
Curriculum is a list of courses that cover a particular subject comprehensively. For example, consider a food and safety training curriculum:
This curriculum has ten modules and it covers the entire food and safety training syllabus. Today, many organizations are looking to develop the entire eLearning curriculum in a single go rather than developing standalone modules. In doing so, they reduce the development costs by many folds.
According to Robert Mager, learning objective is defined as a statement, in specific and measurable terms that describes what the learner will know, or will be able to do, as a result of engaging in a learning activity. If the objective is not effective or not well written the whole purpose of the eLearning course is lost.
If you are one of the fast growing US companies with global presence and want to launch a new employee orientation course, what do you need to include in the course? What instructional, visual and audio strategy is effective?