Presentation Training Gets Learning Reinforcement Boost

ReCall by Baker Communications

Students who received learning reinforcement outperformed 84% of their peers who received only classroom training.

One of the biggest problems with classroom training is that 80-90% of the material covered in a class is forgotten 30 days after the class ends. Baker Communications (BCI) addressed that complaint by adding the same learning reinforcement tool used in its private classes to its public events. The product is called ReCall. ReCall uses gamification to increase learner engagement, as well as remedial learning paths when answers are missed.

Starting the first of October, all attendees to a public version of Exceptional Presentations will also receive a 30-day version of the BCI learning reinforcement tool called ReCall. The tool takes key learning objectives and behaviors and reinforces them with gamification on both mobile and desktop devices. Students in each class will receive their own version of the ReCall learning reinforcement tool, so that reinforcement activities begin at the same time for each cohort.

Using learning reinforcement tools in combination with classroom training has been shown to increase retention from 20% up to 84-90% depending on the topic. “We think that including learning retention tools as part of our Exceptional Presentations training is a solid way to protect our customer’s training investment,” said Walter Rogers, the CEO of Baker Communications (BCI). “In turn, this helps our clients’ sellers outperform 84 to 90% of their peers. In our view, that’s a significant value add.”

Baker Communications believes that world class performance never happens by accident. It takes a combination of proven concepts, along with learning reinforcement tools and great coaching to create world class performers. Baker Communications likened these performance differences to what is often seen in the world of sports at the professional level.

“The earnings difference between top PGA players – the upper 2% – was $6,220,722 when compared to the average PGA touring pro earnings. That’s astronomical when you consider that the scoring difference was less than 2 strokes,” said Joe DiDonato, Vice President of Learning. “We believe…

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