News stories from Charity Learning Consortium in 2010

Peter Honey: Which comes first, behaviour or beliefs?

Charity Learning Consortium | 22 Dec 2010

Behaviour can be changed, even if attitudes are left to play catch up, says Dr Peter Honey in an article in the latest Charity Learning Consortium eNewsletter. Read on to find out why the famous Learning Styles creator backs tackling behaviour first, and how tools and techniques can play their part.

Charities lead the way in harnessing social networking for L&D

Charity Learning Consortium | 30 Nov 2010

Charities are ahead of their private and public sector counterparts in harnessing the blueprint of social networking for learning, according to latest research. Martin Baker, founder and MD of the Charity Learning Consortium, says he is not surprised - using social media for learning is compellingly cost effective for charities, with private, exclusive networks in particular really proving their worth.

Gold award winning DVD helps prepare a Legion of workers

Charity Learning Consortium | 09 Nov 2010

A multi award winning DVD has changed the face of training for The Royal British Legion, one of the UK’s best loved charities.

Coping with the credit crunch: Delivering more for less

Charity Learning Consortium | 19 Oct 2010

Organisations need to think more creatively about efficiency says Martin Baker, Managing Director of the Charity Learning Consortium. He'll be talking about the cost savings and other benefits of working together in a Consortium when he addresses Online Educa in December: 'Together we can achieve far more than one person on their own,' he says.

Peter Honey: There's no such word as can't!

Charity Learning Consortium | 21 Sep 2010

World famous Learning Styles 'guru' Dr Peter Honey certainly inspired and entertained members of the Charity Learning Consortium at its recent meeting, in a thought provoking presentation. Can you force someone to learn, when they don't want to? Should learning always be fun? And is the Learning Styles Questionnaire sufficient to help promote learning? These were just some of the conundrums that Peter Honey tackled. Read on to find out his answers...