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Seb Anthony

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Has anyone developed e-inductions from scratch - if so do they have information on strategy/content and how to market it.
Any info what so every would be useful

2 Responses

  1. Induction Online
    If by e-induction you mean delivering the induction programme via the web, then in my last organisation we tackled this from the point of view that the corporate intranet had a wealth of information on the business units, the overall corporation and everthing you ever wanted to know or ask but didn’t know where to start looking!

    So the e-induction programme was built around a new entrants portal that guided them around the corporate intranet to those areas of most interest.

    Using the web, where the public Internet site contained a lot of overlapping content offered the potential to begin the induction process before the person had actually started with the company or moved over to a new business unit.

    Existing staff found the portal of use too and it was also hoped to improve the usage of the intranet in general.

  2. We have developed many eInductions
    eInductions are one of the most popular eLearning courses at the moment. We have developed many, and although the situation is different every time there are a few common components:
    -feel good about the company the learner had just joined
    -give an overview of the service lines/products of the company
    -brief history of the company
    -corporate structure
    -message from the chairman/CEO

    The structure should be modular, so that you can start with one country/business line/division and then add the other countries/divisions as you go.

    Most information will already be available somewhere-but scattered around the intranet, recruitment brochures, corporate PR, promo videos etc. It is worth pulling it all together in a coherent package.

    As for selling it: the faster new employees get up-to-speed, the faster they will be productive. This is usually an easy business case.
    Good luck!


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