Podcast 89 - Introducing learning design

For nearly two years, we've been discussing work, performance and learning on this podcast. But we've never yet tackled 'learning design'. This week on the Podcast, Ross G and James are joined by ELTjam's Nick Robinson to do just that.

Written by Ross Garner
Published 10 April 2018
Share
Podcast 89 - Introducing learning design
We explore the controversial idea that you can't design 'learning', compare approaches, and ask whether compliance training can be 'delightful'.
You can get the latest episode of the podcast using one of the following links. Subscribe via iTunes

You can also subscribe to the Podcast on Overcast, Pocket Casts or Podbean, or listen online atTuneInGoogle Play MusicStitcher and Spotify
If you want to share your own thoughts or ask questions about learning design, you can tweet us at @RossGarnerGP@JamesMcLuckie . and @ELTjam
For more from ELTjam, visit eltjam.com or check out their Barcelona conference at ielt18.innovateevents.com.
Vygotsky's 'zone of proximal development' is explained well on Wikipedia.
The podcasts Ross recommended were: Song by Song and Houston, We Have a Podcast. Both are available on iTunes.
 

About the author

Ross Garner

Instructional Design Manager
Ross has been working in L&D for seven years and he heads up the instructional design team at Emerald Works. In 2019 he completed a Masters in Digital Education and was named Learning Technologies’ Learning Designer of the Year. He is also one of the hosts of the GoodPractice Podcast.

You may also be interested in…

Podcast 178 — What makes a great learning organisation?

The LPI recently surveyed learning leaders, asking them to name their toughest workplace challenges.

January 2020

Read More

Podcast 178 — What makes a great learning organisation?

The LPI recently surveyed learning leaders, asking them to name their toughest workplace challenges.

January 2020

Read More

Podcast 177 — Evidence-informed learning design

Can learning and development ever adopt the same rigour as clinical research? And how should we judge the usefulness of existing research?

January 2020

Read More