ACHIEVING FIRST TRAINING RESULTS IN THE THIRD WORLD

G. J. Barton

Abstract


This paper examines successful modalities of training as they apply to the Third World. Many major Corporations who manufacture or operate in the First World successfully employ a workforce infused with workers from the Third World. Case studies of training in two of the world’s most prominent computer manufacturers bring to light some rather encouraging data; that perfect application of the knowledge gained in training is achievable in any environment, achievable with employees of varying skill levels, varying language competencies, disparate languages and varying degrees of enthusiasm for the job, providing they are taught the component parts of effective learning and allowed to progress at their own pace during training. Effectively shifting the burden of responsibility for learning from the trainer to the trainee is a key factor in achieving stellar results whether training the management strata or training on the assembly or production floor. In adopting this highly effective training model, employers can help their employees achieve the ability to apply perfectly what they have learned, eliminate errors, and demonstrate good judgment on the job.

 

Keywords: Employees, Learning process, Training

 

For full Paper: fmscresearch@sjp.ac.lk


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Faculty of Management Studies & Commerce