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TRADITIONAL TRAINING METHODS - LECTURES
Transcript of TRADITIONAL TRAINING METHODS - LECTURES
Presentation methods include:
methods in which trainees are passive recipients of information
A more interactive approach to the traditional lecture
some of the things we can do to keep the audience interested and attentive are the following:
Variations of the Lecture Method
Traditional Training Methods
RAYMOND A. NOE, International Editions (2000).
EMPLOYEE TRAINING & DEVELOPMENT.
This information may include:
Facts or information
Problem – solving methods
1.A lecture (from the French 'lecture', meaning 'reading' [process]) is an oral presentation intended to present information or teach people about a particular subject.
2. The communication of learned capabilities is primarily one-way – from the trainer to the audience.
3. One of the least expensive, least time-consuming ways to present a large amount of information efficiently in an organized manner.
4. Useful because it is easily employed with large groups of trainees
Set the context
Chunk the material
Facilitate note- taking or handouts
Develop a good speaking technique
In discussions, value process as well as right answers
Get participants to vote on the chioce of answers.
Training is teaching, or developing in oneself or others, any skills and knowledge that relate to specific useful competencies. Training has specific goals of improving one's capability, capacity, productivity and performance.
WHAT IS TRAINING
Trainer talks while traineres listen and absorb information
Two or more trainers present different topics or alternative views of the same topic
Speaker visits the session for a predetermined time period. Primary instruction is conducted by the guest or speaker
Two or more speakers present information and ask questions
Group of trainees present topics to the class
Pros of Lecture as a Training Method:
* Effective lecturers can communicate the intrinsic interest of a subject through their enthusiasm.
* Lectures can be specifically organized to meet the needs of particular audiences.
* Lectures can present large amounts of information.
* Lectures can be presented to large audiences.
* Lecturers can model how professionals work through disciplinary questions or problems.
* Lectures allow the instructor maximum control of the learning experience.
* Lectures present little risk for employees.
* Lectures appeal to those who
learn by listening.
Cons of Lecture as a Training Method:
* Lectures fail to provide instructors with feedback about the extent of employees learning.
* In lectures, trainees are often passive because there is no mechanism to ensure that they are intellectually engaged with the material.
* trainees' attention wanes quickly after fifteen to twenty-five minutes.
* Information tends to be forgotten quickly when employees are passive.
* Lectures presume that all employees learn at the same pace and are at the same level of understanding.
* Lectures are not suited for teaching higher orders of thinking such as application, analysis, synthesis, or evaluation; for teaching motor skills, or for influencing attitudes or values.
* Lectures are not well suited for teaching complex, abstract material.
* Lectures requires effective speakers.
* Lectures emphasize learning by listening,
which is a disadvantage for trainees
who have other learning styles.