Tips to Adapt Your Training from In-Person to Remote

Remote training events can be even more effective than their in-person counterparts. But, you can’t just duplicate the in-person event using Zoom. Here’s how to successfully adapt your training events from in-person to remote.

I’ve clocked more hours on Zoom lately than meeting with people in person. There can be too much of a good thing, however. Zoom fatigue is real. I wrote about how to mix your modes of meeting to remain productive. Here, I’d like to address how to make Zoom work for extended meetings.

Which Modes of Meeting Increase Your Productivity?

We now have more choices than ever before for how we meet with people. We can meet in-person, by phone, or use video over Zoom or Skype. Too much of any one mode is detrimental. Leaders need to consider their ideal personal modes of meeting mix to remain productive.

Video conferencing is a fantastic tool for communicating. I regularly lead training workshops, hold meetings, and speak with clients all from my home.

But you can have too much of a good thing! Zoom fatigue is a real. It’s the burnout, worry, and stress associated with overuse of visual Internet meetings.

4 Shifts in Thinking for Better Decisions

Much of education, be it in school, church, home, or around the office, is based on the assumption that if people have the right information they will make good decisions. More information does not produce better decisions, shifts in thinking does.

4 Shifts in Thinking for Better Decisions

Many people I coach or who attend our workshops believe that they are missing that one piece of information or know-how that will be the key to unlock the door to their success. 

How to Learn from Your Experience, Good or Bad

As you finish the year and begin the next, take a few minutes to make sure you’ve learned from what you experienced. Every day we have experiences, good and bad, yet more often than not, we fail to notice them. Worse, we fail to learn from them. Asking a few questions can draw out learning for yourself or to prompt someone else’s learning.

In my coaching practice, I help smart people think more deeply, figure out problems, and ultimately to learn, grow, and change. As we talk, sometimes clients aren’t aware of the unformed insights emerging from their thinking. Here’s an example,