Leading education and training companies are constantly seeking for ways to help learners succeed, increase high margin revenue, and improve participation rates. In conjunction with these high-stake goals, they are are also striving to keep up with the needs of today’s modern learners and their expectations for strong digital experiences.
For today’s workforce, learning is a lifelong process. Whether these workers need a license to practice in a certain field or are pursuing a certificate to advance their career, credentialing exams are a part of the modern professional journey. While these learners have traditionally had to squeeze prep classes into their packed schedules, the shift toward digital learning is making credentialing prep more accessible, convenient, and effective.
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In the past year one in four organizations predicted an increase to their learning and development budgets. As 2018 comes to a close, it’s a great time for organizations to think about ways to best optimize those investments and consider how to further enhance their L&D programs for 2019.
While technology has had an impact on almost every aspect of our daily lives, the modern classroom has surprisingly been left almost unchanged over the last few decades (or centuries, for that matter). In most classrooms, the teacher still covers the materials, typically out of a textbook. The learners study the materials and are tested on them. This type of passive learning has undergone little change.
Today's learning landscape continues to change. Learners are demanding a better experience that is personalized to their needs, delivered on-demand, and in a flexible format. BenchPrep works with the world’s leading education and training organizations across all industries, providing solutions to improve the learner experience.
Chicago International Charter School (CICS) Irving Park students needed help. One teacher reported that 25 to 30% of her students were struggling academically. Another teacher said she spent hours each night trying to plan lessons that would appeal to all of her seventh grade students, attempting to split the middle between students who had adequate knowledge to pass the course and others who would be left behind.