Attend our webinar in cooperation with [email protected] & Degreed:
‘Designing a Great Learning Experience’
31st of January, 12PM-1PM (CEST)
Learning is happening all the time from a variety of sources, and the most successful learning organizations are adjusting their strategy and approaches, balancing content, experiences and application. In a popular new TED Talk, The best career path isn’t always a straight line, career consultants Sarah Ellis and Helen Tupper introduce the metaphor of the career squiggly line. Charting a path for the learning strategy of the future, they make a case for losing the outdated metaphor of a career ladder in favor of a more flexible, agile, squiggly career driven by an individual’s own passions, interests and goals.
Join us for this inspiring and relevant 1-hour webinar with TED and Degreed, to explore why and how organisations are changing their learning model, helping their talent take the reins of their own learning and how it positively affects engagement, and more importantly, performance.
Join us to learn:
Annee has 20+ years in L&D, M&A, Talent and HR Technologies with Global 2000 companies such as Bosch Automotive, Alstom, General Electric and Danone. She has led learning design and share services organizations including building group-level HR centers of expertise around design, digital transformation and HR technology. She has held HR leadership roles in L&D as the CLO of Danone and head of HR Process & Tools at GE and most recently was the Chief Learning Strategist at EdCast. Obsessed with innovation and new technology impacts on society, she now prefers to spend her time evangelising about the Future of Work and smart work culture to anyone who will listen.
Kayla oversees content strategy and content creation for [email protected] Prior to joining TED, she worked on the Content team at Sesame Street developing topic-specific, multimedia initiatives targeted to parents and preschool providers. She holds a B.A. from UC Berkeley and a Masters in Cognitive Science in Education from Teachers College, Columbia University.