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ARNOLD'S BLOG

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Now in its third edition, “The Death of Wisdom” is about the unintended – and still widely unaddressed – outcome of a workplace revolution that is needlessly costing commerce and industry an unimaginable amount of money.

 

It was in the early 1980s that someone smart thought that the flexible labor market would allow employers to more quickly adapt their workforce to the new, fast-moving technology-led revolution. It did, but the trouble is that nobody thought of the downside consequences – short jobs tenure, higher workplace disruption, the continual loss of the organizations’ unique, hard-won and expensively-acquired knowledge and experience, poorer decision-making from a piecemeal evidence base and resultant lower productivity.

 

Inside, you’ll learn how employers can continue to take advantage of the flexible labor market through focussed knowledge capture and an adapted learning process that shifts decision-making away from the workplace environment that didn’t have to depend on so many replacement employees. It’s a way of recovering lost continuity, allowing rolling generations of employees to learn more effectively from their employers’ OWN tried-and-tested experience and thus improve their decision-making. Called Experiential Learning (EL) that has been adapted to the modern workplace, it allows employers to largely maintain their organic progress with better decision-making and help eliminate all those repeated mistakes, re-invented wheels and other unlearned lessons that litter modern industry and commerce.

 

As well as improving productivity and competitiveness.

For employers with high staff turnover and low productivity