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Instructional Design for Trainers

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Effective training does not begin the minute trainees walk into the training center and take their seats. Good training includes focused activities before, during, and after the actual training session. The better the upfront planning is, the better the actual training is likely to be. This planning helps the organization identify what is needed for employee performance before training begins so that there is better alignment between training and strategic needs. Then the follow-up after training brings the process full circle to determine how performance has been impacted. An orderly approach to training follows a purposeful process called instructional systems design. Instructional systems design (ISD) is a step-by-step process to ensure that the right learning materials are provided to the right people at the right time. A popular model called the ADDIE framework is often used to explain this process. The ADDIE model includes five key phases. While there are five distinct phases to the ISD process, in most cases, the phases overlap. Although the process appears to be linear, it is actually iterative. It is common to recycle back to an earlier phase when information is uncovered at later stages.
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