Graham Hyde

  • 20 Jul 2016

    Social Learning – The Forgotten Part of 70:20:10?

    The concept of 70:20:10 learning has been with us since 1996. Organisations continue an apparently inexorable march towards the considered perfect balance between Learning in a Workplace Environment (the 70), Social Learning (the 20) and Formal Learning (the 10) that traditionally provided the structure that drove organisational learning & development. AS THE POWER OF THE 10 FADES ... As the power of the 10 fades and more focus in placed on the 70, it is often the middle 20 of Social Learning that is forgotten. Ever since Bandura initially suggested that “Most human behaviour is learned observationally through modelling: from observing others, one forms an idea of how new behaviours are performed, and on later occasions this coded information serves as a guide for action”, L&D departments have sought to harness this concept for their own powerful gain.
  • 20 Feb 2016

    A Blueprint for Digital Transformation

    A BLUEPRINT FOR DIGITAL TRANSFORMATION. The ‘decision tree’ analysis will ensure that when a decision to digitalise is made, it is for the right reasons and will deliver the desired learning outcomes for the intended audiences. DSW concur with the CIPD that: “Through alignment of business need, learning objective, and user preference, choices can be made from a range of digital learning components, which can then be combined to create an effective digital learning solution.”
  • 01 Dec 2015

    So ‘Y’ are the Millennials Different?

    The ‘Veteran’ Generation worked hard and respected authority. Their experiences through World War Two moulded them into a group who believed performing their duty was more important than having fun and rules were there to be followed. Work was an obligation. This had a significant impact on the leadership styles that they responded to and the motivational factors that drove them on. ‘Baby Boomers’ saw the post war rewards for hard work and became workaholics. They felt stifled by authority and openly challenged it. They viewed itself as an exciting adventure. By the time the ‘Gen X’ers’ came to the fore