Metro DC Chapter Instructional Design CoP: Story Design In Real Life: from Analysis to Delivery

  • 28 Apr 2020
  • 6:00 PM - 8:00 PM
  • 1919 M Street NW, 5th Floor | Washington, DC 20036
  • 26

Registration


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Max has a problem. He's trying to develop instruction that will make an impact on employees, but from his very first conversation with stakeholders, he's missing something: a great story for training. You can help him. In this session, you'll discover how to analyze for stories, use the Story Design model to create characters in conflict and deliver stories using tools you already own. Corporate L&D managers, instructional designers and consultants will enjoy a highly interactive, fun session that build storytelling chops for putting content into context.

Application on the job

1) Ask the right questions of stakeholders and subject matter experts to unearth stories.

2) Design stories and training activities that connect concretely to learning objectives.

3) Develop stories using tools you already own.

Please note: the program begins at 6:00 pm with informal networking and light refreshments until around 6:15 pm when the evening's formal program begins. The formal program ends at 7:30 pm and another round of informal networking will last for 30 minutes. We provide light snacks and bottled water. Attendees are encouraged to bring light meals with them, such as sandwiches, wraps or salads.

If you register and are no longer able to attend, please send an email to cop_instructional_design@dcatd.org.

Venue: 1919 M Street NW, 5th Floor | Washington, DC 20036

Presenter:  Rance Greene comes to the talent development field with a backdrop of theatre, choreography, art and music. He is a playwright, song-writer and story writer. His connection of instructional design to story design has made him a sought-after speaker and consultant. Rance formed needastory.com to help talent development professionals and leaders understand their audience and what they are asking them to do. His presentations are noted for their lively interactions, practical skill-building and, of course, stories. He involves audiences and students by asking them to think, respond, analyze, and ultimately discover that they are the best storytellers for their audience. Rance is privileged to serve beside some of the best talent development professionals in the industry as the President of ATD Dallas. He is the author of Instructional Story Design, a practical handbook for designing stories for training, published by ATD Press.



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