• @kainm I like how you mention preparedness. Being early, knowing your agenda, keeping track of time are all important factors to running a successful presentation. With that being said, also being prepared for the things that can detour you from staying on track. Questions, technology not working, participants not being able to follow as quickly as you. I will sometimes have tech savy people sit next to emerging tech savy people. Also, having a parking lot for questions is a good way to stay on track and continue your meeting as scheduled. Answer those parking lot questions for the participants that are interested after the meeting or via email.

  • yall are the best!

  • great tips for trainning

    1. always stay focus
    2. never give up
    3. be a great trainer
    4. do well for other people like beganers
    5. dont be unpaient
    6. dont be scared to ask a guestin
    7. always be sweet and helpful
    8. do well on trainning!

    bad tips that you shouldn't do

    1. dont be mean or lie
    2. dont dislike someone
    3. dont reply mean things
    4. dont say mean words or bad words
    5. dont ask personal things
    6. dont make up a rumor about someone
    7. dont talk bad about someone

    thats all

  • good tips

    bad tips

    wonderful tips

  • Number 1 pro tip is to be prepared for the training. Have an agenda and make sure you are familiar with it. Number 2 is to arrive to the location early and make sure all of the tech works, that you're logged in and ready to go. And number 3 is bring chocolate or some treat to share 🙂

    I like trainings where we are asked to silence personal devices and pledge to be fully present. I also like it if we can introduce ourselves (assuming it's not too large of a group).

    I don't like trainings where someone reads to me from slides or that feel like they could've just been an email. There should be a reason why I should show up in person (IRL or virtually).

  • @alovejoy-ltusd-org Agreed, hands-on and Make-and-Take type trainings are the best. If I can go back to my classroom and use it the next day, I'm much more likely to remember what I've learned and to continue to explore the product.

  • I have two main pro-tips that I follow and use in my trainings. 1) Take a survey of where your attendees are at with the technology they will be using or learning about in the training and start slightly lower than that. This for me has allowed the attendees to feel successful at the start of the training and more willing to try new things later on. 2) Allow for play and exploration time. I have found that giving the attendees time to play with the tech on their own with me there to support them, gives them the confidence to keep trying new things and know that if they get stuck, I am there to help them through.

    Some things that I have loved about previous trainings I have attended is that explore/plan time. It allowed for me to try out and explore the new item being taught in the training. It also allows for me to work on planning and incorporate the new knowledge into my classroom and lesson plans. I also like when a training didn’t feel like a sit and get training, it felt like I was getting help with planning for the next school year.

    A couple things I did not like in trainings I have previously attended were the presenter moving too fast and not explaining information in depth and having a sit and get training. I did not like the sit and get because it did not have time to explore the technology or information that I was being presented with. I also did not have the time to see how it could be incorporated into my lesson plans. I did not like having a presenter moving too fast through the material because I felt like I could not keep up and was lost in the information being presented.

  • @karen-griffin I have to completely agree with you on both counts. I have always felt my most worth while PDs were ones where I was able to immediately explore and use in planning while in the PD. This allowed me to stumble and ask questions without getting too frustrated with the new material.

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  • What are things you loved about trainings you've attended before?
    A trainer's understanding of cognitive load plays a crucial role in delivering effective training sessions. I have personally attended training sessions that were exceptional in their specificity and conciseness regarding a particular subject or discipline. Such sessions were successful because the trainer comprehended the importance of focusing on one topic and elaborating on it in detail, instead of overwhelming the participants with an exhaustive review of multiple topics.

    What are things you've disliked about trainings you've attended before?
    Training sessions that extend beyond three hours with minimal breaks can be challenging to endure. Such sessions lacked a clear focus or direction, leaving the participant to wander aimlessly from one topic to another. This can lead to a sense of frustration among the participants who are expected to concentrate for extended periods without a clear understanding of the relevance or importance of the training.

  • @erika-fischer-indianriverschools-org
    You've made an excellent point about the value of using surveys as a feedback tool. In addition, a trainer's ability to conduct a pre-survey is equally critical. It enables the trainer to gauge the participants' existing knowledge and identify their knowledge gaps, thus tailoring the training content to their specific needs. This approach can significantly enhance the effectiveness and relevance of the upcoming training.