Data is a beautiful opportunity for you to show performance and progress, but is the way you’re presenting data leaving your audience confused and impacting your message?
The cardinal sins of culture and behaviour change projects
Developing a change in culture is difficult in any field, you’ve no doubt read articles on how to make a successful shift and how you can support a cultural change and nurture it for years to come.
This article isn’t one of those, this article is about the exact opposite, about what not to do if you want to really change a culture and the mindset of your people when it comes to learning. To help me in this piece and to explore the insights to not screwing this up, I’ll be using the popular film character of John Wick and various analogies to demonstrate my points.
I’ve been very lucky to be part of not only digital revolutions for learning, but also supporting in shaping new learning cultures in large and complex environments. It’s been beautiful, dramatic, challenging and ever so rewarding, but if I was to sit down with a newbie to the industry and give them my top 5 insights right now, this would be it.
Being amazing in your field of work is no easy task. I can tell you now that there is no secret formula, it takes a lot of hard work and I’m still figuring it out myself.
After I left college, I had a bunch of options in front of me to pick for my next move — join the corporate world, continue my education or (like many of my friends and classmates) go travelling to “find myself”.