My Public Presentations in March 2010

March 2010 Speaking Events
 
If you want to see me speak, there are lots of opportunities in March. Also, I've got a screen cast you can watch below introducing my four sessions at the eLearning Guild Learning Solutions Conference.
 

Tuesday, March 2
ISPI Massachusetts Chapter
Newton, Massachusetts
TITLE: Learning Measurement: Overcoming Myths, Research Wisdom, and Full-Source Evaluation
LINK: http://www.mass-ispi.org/public/event-details.asp?ID=180

Tuesday and Wednesday March 23 and 24th
eLearning Guild, Learning Solutions Conference

Orlando, Florida

SESSION (FOUNDATION INTENSIVE): Research Answers: What is the Value of e-Learning? What Designs Work Best? Tuesday, March 23, 11:30a-12:15p
 
SESSION (ID ZONE):  Nine Biggest Mistakes in Learning Measurement. Wednesday March 24, 11:45-12:30 at the ID Zone.
 
SESSION 203: Assessing e-Learning Results: Fundamentals, Myths, and Special Opportunities. Wednesday March 24, 1:00p – 2:00p
 
SESSION 302: Improving Systems Training by Adding Informal Learning to the Blend. Wednesday March 24, 2:30p – 3:30p
 
SESSION (Free Consulting and Question-Asking at Speaker Clinic):  Wednesday March 24, 4:00p – 5:00p

Watch my brief (3 minute) introduction: http://screenr.com/5Vx

Sign up to attend the conference: http://tinyurl.com/ydyzn9o

7 replies
  1. Amy McCraken
    Amy McCraken says:

    It’s sound like good advice to me. I personally do find public speaking quite difficult in front of large groups of people but sometimes it just has to be done and once it is over it feels pretty good.

  2. ray ban
    ray ban says:

    Some say that the blogosphere will compensate for journalism’s rapid death spiral. I’m not at all confident of this. People have to put in substantial time to do good honest reporting (and good honest research, by the way). Putting in a lot of time generally requires some kind of payment so the reporter can afford the computer, the roof, and the food to keep doing the reporting.

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    oakley uk says:

    think about it this way–this means stories aren’t being written–or are being written by (1) amateurs who largely do a poor job and (2) financially-motivated people who often do a biased job.

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    louboutins says:

    History usually tells the story of the powerful, of wars, of great intellects, of popular athletes and celebrities. History shines a light on those who fly above the hazy smoke that haunts the human hive.

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