Editor’s note: Behaviour change is cemented when we adopt new habits. These talks provide some great tips on how to create new tips.
Browsing: behaviour change
Editor’s note: This talk from Marshall Goldsmith is pretty much the one he delivered to the Learning Technologies Conference 2016. This is a great talk on how to change behaviours.
Editor’s note: If 40% of our time is spent on habits we have a huge opportunity to change the way we do things for the better. But how? Charles Duhigg, author of the Power of Habit, explains how.
Editor’s note: Interesting read which suggests that technology can only go so far in helping us to change our habits.
Editor’s note: A must-read article on behaviour change. Fascinating insights into what makes people change and how that can be used in organisations. Thanks to Cedric Borzee for sharing.
Editor’s note: A great article by Charles Jennings on the psychological and emotional factors at play in behaviour change.
Editor’s note: This short video shows Stanford academic BJ Fogg talking through steps to behaviour change.
Editor’s note: A great resource here on behaviour change, which is what a lot of what learning and development teams are judged on.
Editor’s note: A look at the work of behaviour design guru BJ Fogg and how you can design for behaviour change.
Editor’s note: useful insights for L&D here. A look at fitness apps and the difference between users wanting to do something and having to do something.
Editor’s note: I’m a big fan of the behaviour changing potential of technology – this app, for example. If a goal of learning interventions is behaviour change, then there will be some learning from these apps . . .
Editor’s note: Behaviour change app Do Something Different has shared some findings from how its users have used the app . . . interesting reading.
Editor’s note: Dan Lockton’s in-depth look at designing for behaviour change. This is about designing systems for behaviour change and there is a lot in here for L&D to learn from if you consider behaviour change to be the end-goal of learning design.
Editor’s note: Nigel Paine and Nic Laycock discuss behaviours and what you expect from people and how that fits in to learning.