elearning development

We believe that Learning is an opportunity and it should be looked at as one. It doesn’t have to be a chore and corporate eLearning shouldn’t be any different. In the past it has gotten a bad rap as being either boring, ineffective or both. One main reason for this stems from a lack of professionally designed courses.   A lot of eLearning is developed by subject matter experts who want the learner to know EVERYTHING about their subject, but lack the expertise to know how to present the content so that it resonates with their learner.

We believe that eLearning can be incredibly effective if it’s well designed.  Our Custom Learning team specializes in instructional design techniques that make your content come alive.  Our graphic artists and programmers develop interactive, visual popping courses.  And, we build it for your unique audience to meet your unique business need.
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Whether offered standalone, or as part of a blended solution that includes other types of interventions, self-paced eLearning can be a powerful method for enhancing the skills, knowledge, and overall performance of learners. Judge employs its key CRISP design principles to ensure eLearning is connected to business goals, relevant, interactive, sized appropriately, and performance based.  eLearning can be a flexible and cost-effective way to deliver training to a geographically dispersed, diverse learning community.  When building a custom eLearning course, we pay particular attention to the following:

Visuals

Many people learn visually.  The expression “a picture is worth a thousand words” holds very true, especially in eLearning.  Rich visuals and custom graphics help the learner understand the complex processes.

Engaging the learners

We believe that the most effective courses are relevant to the learner and are driven by good storytelling. During the analysis phase, Judge Instructional Designers drive out scenarios to help build context and the narrative for the eLearning.   

Real World Scenarios

Studies show that learners connect to the lessons when the lesson contains content with significant context for the learner or engaging relevant graphics; for example, a conversational narrative describing an authentic workplace situation or animated graphics that illustrate key concepts and principles.