The end of the year is nearly upon us, and it’s time to start planning your Q4 corporate training strategy. Corporate training refers to the instruction required for an employee to become skilled at a specific job. It can be used simultaneously with corporate learning, which is more independent and relates to continuously updating one’s knowledge to benefit an employer and its customers. Ideally, corporate training and corporate learning should be part of your organization’s culture.
The importance of corporate training
For many years now, there have been calls for additional research into the field of corporate entrepreneurial training and its outcomes and to develop a theoretical construct for entrepreneurial training. It is possible that manufacturing systems are more mature than the entrepreneurial, which continue at the workplace with remote access and worker-technologies.
Different ways corporate trainers can educate their teams
There are many different ways corporations can train employees to work entrepreneurially beyond the basic job requirements and despite the implications of independence. For example, leaders can teach team members how to win and how to best utilize their time – which can sometimes be wasted while avoiding interpersonal dynamics like conflict. Using free resources like online training and corporate development books can also be a cost-effective place to start.
Showing by doing is a popular technique predominantly in manufacturing companies, and is a great way of keeping employees healthy and meeting various legal requirements. It also demonstrates an effort to protect employees while proactively helping employees to learn the job and be productive as they can. Training Within Industry Program Job Instruction by (WMC, Dooley, EPC 2009) describes the training used at manufacturing companies like Toyota.
Books are an excellent way to engage teams and educate them to introduce and improve performance. 8 Patterns of Highly Effective Entrepreneurs by Brent Bowers is not focused on the entrepreneurial employment that takes place in corporations but may be a great book for assisting these types of workers with thinking outside the box.
Another great option is The Five Dysfunctions of a Team – A Leadership Fable by Patrick Lencioni. He names the five dysfunctions of a team as absence of trust – avoidance of accountability – fear of conflict – inattention to results – and lack of commitment, and is perfect for those interested in analysis and diagnosis.
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