- Focus in the morning, process afterwards
In a remote training setting it is much more difficult for participants (and instructors) to remain focused for long periods of time. Making a course which is normally eight hours a day, into a four-hour course set over a longer period proves far more productive in a remote classroom.
- Another trap to avoid is the infamous ‘Death by PowerPoint’: slide-deck-driven trainings can become a much heavier burden. How do our trainers cope? By keeping students involved.
Of course, it is important that to access the theory during training, but it is equally important to keep people engaged and involved. So, we intelligently adapt course content, exercises, and storytelling to suit remote training.