Creating Strategies offers unique custom-designed workshops and training programs that use improvisation, role-plays and games to deliver learning objectives.
In addition to being fun and highly participatory, this approach to training gives the participants the opportunity to assimilate new skills and information in an experiential learning environment. Unlike traditional training methods, participants receive immediate coaching, feedback and adjustments as they engage in the learning process.
How might you and your organization use Creating Strategies innovative approach to training?
- Improve communication skills at the individual and organizational level
- Increase collaboration and rapport on teams and between departments
- Develop the ability to adapt to rapid change
- Enhance leadership and manager effectiveness
- Jumpstart innovation, creativity and the flow of ideas at the individual and organizational level
- Increase meeting effectiveness
- Address barriers and problems that inhibit productivity in a non-threatening, interactive and fun learning environment
Key components in the custom design of a Creating Strategies training program are assessments and interviews. These assessments will enable Creating Strategies to successfully meet specific training objectives and requirements. Please note that these assessments and interviews are neither time consuming nor intrusive. Creating Strategies also draws on strategic alliances with corporate trainers, consultants and coaches to develop programs that are relevant to your needs, industry and organization.
Consider adding a Coaching Program to your training for a maximum return on investment. Adding coaching to your training program will give participants support in incorporating and integrating the newly acquired skills into work performance and productivity.
For more information on the coaching services Creating Strategies offers visit: Business Coaching
To find out more about training programs contact: email@example.com.
|"Simulations force you to make decisions and then show you the consequences of those decisions."|
Fast Company, October 2000