Making that switch from physical work to online work, especially during the pandemic era, can be a very difficult task for most managers. It's even more difficult when these managers are unaware of the various IT knowledge gaps that exist within the workforce. Of course, knowing those gaps and understanding what needs to be done to reach them isn't as easy as it seems. Firstly, even recognizing that those knowledge gaps exist can be a chore on its own.
This transition from physical work to remote work in the last 18 or so months has been unprecedented. While that is a win for people who argue that remote work is a lot more practical for the modern and interconnected world, it also means increased cyber security challenges.
For any progress to happen in a training exercise, there has to be some level of rapport between the audience and the trainer. Rapport in this sense refers to the harmonious understanding that needs to exist between individuals or groups before they can cooperate.
Any organization or enterprise whose goals are to remain unshaken, firm and successful in this current time of multiple organizational competitors and a regressed economy has made it a mandatory choice to continuously invest in staff and workers training and development.
Building an effective learning culture in your workplace can be really difficult, but it doesn't have to be if you have the right tips to guide your path. But first off, why is a learning culture an important component of today's workplace?