For many professionals, a career is just the beginning of a lifetime of learning. Whether they need to maintain a license or certification or want to strengthen their skills in a new area, continuing education has become essential to keeping up with a changing job market and evolving technology. As these professionals juggle ongoing education with demanding careers, they need personalized tools that make it simpler to stay current in their industry.
It’s never easy to reassess learning program strategies (who has the time?), but what if you could flip the script and transform this part of your business from a cost center into a revenue driver?
Subscribe to receive related articles directly in your inbox!
Think Together. Grow Together. Earn Together. Driving revenue efficiently means strategically relying on your most valuable asset - your learners. Across the country, professional learners are thirsty for customized learning environments where they achieve more and reach new levels of advancements.
If you’re having issues with your current learning management solution, you’re not alone. Often, organizations trust LMS solutions that offer some, but not all, of the benefits they need. Using the wrong learning platform is a misplaced investment in a solution that will continue to miss the mark on the results you are looking for.
With today’s digital learning programs, data is imperative to understanding the efficacy of your program and how it’s performing. Specifically, data can reveal the areas where your learners are succeeding, where they might be failing, what content they are engaging with, and what content isn’t resonating well. Here are some of the most powerful metrics your education program should be reporting to you.
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.