Post Tagged with: "Boise State"
Tales from the Field, a monthly column, consists of reports of evidence-based performance improvement practice and advice, presented by graduate students, alumni, and faculty of Boise State University’s Organizational Performance and Workplace Learning Department. As a part of Dr. Don Winiecki’s Needs Assessment class at Boise State University, our student team conducted a needs assessment for Holy Medical Center (pseudonym). This case study describes the process we used to conduct the assessment.
Evidence-based performance improvement practice and advice, presented by graduate students, alumni, and faculty of Boise State University’s Instructional and Performance Technology department.
Closing gaps in supervisor performance at a global logistics company. An evidence-based performance improvement practice report presented by Boise State graduate students, alumni, and faculty.
Boise State University’s Center for Teaching and Learning asked for an evaluation of the BSTS program to determine if the goals of the program had been realized and if there were any opportunities for improvement.
MedTech requested a team of three Boise State University graduate students to conduct a needs assessment to identify areas where interventions could help all MTs both improve and maintain their overall quality scores.
While working on a virtual team may be a condition of one’s employment, it is not clear what makes individuals choose virtual work options, and when they do, what keeps them in such a position.
A federal housing compliance contractor, ABC-Contractors (a pseudonym), was seeking a way to improve information gathered from applicants for U. S. Housing and Urban Development (HUD) affordable housing subsidies.
We discovered that the average sales agent stays in that role for less than two years, in part, because Company X actively promotes sales people to management.
In any field of study – whether it be focused on application, dedicated to research or a combination of the two – one thing is common: an orientation toward truth.