Alchemy Performance Assistant Resources
With simple and quick access to a vast range of topics, your course design – in management and in lots of other areas like communication – can be tackled easily and with confidence.
You know that there’s simply too much information out there to know it all so you often have to pick up the information you need when you need it. This ‘just-in-time’ approach works well – provided you have ready access to a comprehensive and authoritative source of information and guidance such as Alchemy.
Normally available only through subscription (£200 plus VAT per year), Alchemy Performance Assistant covers over 100 management topics – so we are very excited to be able to offer Alchemy completely free as a BILD membership benefit.
The BILD offer many useful resources for business development which you may find useful during exercises such as the tendering process.
For further information regarding resources available to you, please see the attachments below.
Management and Leadership Resources
The BILD offer many useful resources for Management & Leadership. Please see the attachments section below to find the links to various Management and Leadership resources available for you to download and use.
The resources provided vary from tips on commonly required management skills, such as Assertiveness, to theoretical papers on subject areas such as Learning Styles.
Useful Training Resources
The BILD offer many useful training resources such as Happy Sheets and Evaluation Tools.
For information on training resources available to you, please see the attachments below.
Job and Career Success
5 Top Tips to get ahead of the game
Driven by new technology, increased competition and customer choice and the relentless pace of change, the business world and workplace is changing – and fast.
The things that helped people to job and career success in the past have long gone – no one should expect a ‘job for life’ any more. The stakes have changed.
The new age of exploration
The rise of instruction
From the earliest days of computer-assisted learning, way back in the mid 1970s, the dominant teaching strategy has been instruction. So dominant in fact, that those tasked with devising and assembling technology-based learning solutions have been called instructional designers ever since. As a result, it is easy to believe that there is only one valid approach to teaching on a computer and instruction is it.