Fast-moving consumer goods (FMCG) is one of the world’s most dynamic markets. Rapid innovations and frequent new product launches are part of everyday life in this industry. For learning and development (L&D) professionals, the FMCG industry poses many unique challenges. Today, FMCG companies are increasingly turning to new training technologies and online learning (e-learning) strategies. These solutions bring many advantages and help companies to maintain a smarter, more flexible workforce. As a result, companies remain competitive.
By Danielle Agass | 12-03-2019
Six Priorities for New Hire Training Programs
All companies, of all sizes, must engage their new hires through a training program. Whilst the content of onboarding training, and the needs of new hires will be different from business to business, there are some key priorities and best practices that can be adopted.
My name is Valera and I am proud to head the Product Team as Product Owner at Easygenerator. Our company and product are all about finding agile ways of working. It’s my job to give you the best user experience possible, and that’s what makes it so rewarding.
By Kasper Spiro | 27-12-2018
In our most recent monthly training session, we switched things up a little and decided to ask our customers to send in their courses to be reviewed by our e-learning experts. We picked three submissions for a live review during the session. The idea was a great success. Over 60 Easygenerator users signed up for the webinar!
By Kasper Spiro | 9-12-2018
Microlearning has emerged as one of the fastest, most cost-effective tools for imparting new skills and knowledge to employees. That’s because, in addition to saving time and money, it’s also extremely effective. Microlearning means using small pieces of content to train employees or provide on-demand information. Here are the top five advantages of making microlearning part of your organization’s e-learning strategy.
E-learning (or online learning) is changing our entire understanding of education. In the old days, learning was a fairly standardized process. Learners, whether at school or on the job, would sit through training sessions and lectures. Then they’d take a test to demonstrate the knowledge or skills they’d acquired.