With 20 years experience behind us, we know a thing or two about developing and delivering bespoke training solutions! This section of our website is aimed at sharing that experience and knowledge with you. Feel free to download and share any of the content below and, if you have any questions, please do get in touch either by calling us on the number in the top right of your screen, or by using our online form.
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You wouldn’t think that as a Graphic Designer I like receiving criticism on my designs, but I actually do! We Graphic Designers know that we don’t always get things right the first time; we always want to make our designs better and, crucially, meet the needs of end-users. So we love to hear, ‘this isn’t quite right, because…’ However, what we don’t love to hear is, ‘I don’t like it.’
In aid of Mental Health Awareness week, back in April, we put together a list of handy tips for employers, to help prevent and reduce stress for their staff.
Evan and his girlfriend Irina have decided that their joint new year’s resolution will be to learn a new language: Chinese. Evan is already bilingual and also loves learning new languages so he has suggested this as a perfect way to use his skills, improve and have fun. Irina has not been able to spend much time with Evan recently, due to a demanding new job, and thinks that joining a club together will be a good way of doing this. She is not especially interested in learning Chinese but is happy to go along with Evan’s suggestion.
In this white paper we look at:
- The formation of the cognitive load theory and its key assumptions
- Cognitive load theory and instructional design
- The risks of cognitive underload and overload
- Applying the theory to real life scenarios
As always, get in touch if you would like to talk to us about how you can apply cognitive load theory to help engage your learners.