Change isn’t easy.  

In fact, most users actually hate discomfort. So, how do you get your company to be agile enough to adapt to all the software changes you’re trying to implement? 

I’m glad you asked. 

Let’s start with what’s most important, first. 

Finding the right tools. 

Give users a fighting chance. 

 Ever tried to eat soup with a fork?  

It’s pretty hard. 

The moment you lift that fork to your lips, hot liquid begins to slide between your fork; right back into the bowl. You lose 90% of what you pick up. 

You’re seeing that right now. 

Each time you bring on a new software product, without putting a learning platform in place to provide continuous training, it falls through the fingertips of your users. Knowledge is left behind, with no trace of return on the software investment you’ve made. 

You need a better tool. 

Soup was meant to be eaten with a spoon. 

Use a learning platform.

 Now what? 

Well, you should consider a learning platform. 

Preferably one that makes software adoption quick, easy, and inexpensive. You’re looking for a way to deliver personal training – without a person. The best learning platforms: 

  • Are tailored to your users. 
  • Track their progress over time. 
  • Support a self-guided, individual pace. 
  • Provide instruction in bite-sized increments. 

Learn more about online learning solutions here. 

Still need help? 

 You can have your cake, and eat it too. 

Many learning platforms come with software training services too. That means you’ll get a professional trainer to teach your team. Bonus points if you can find one with an up-beat experienced teacher to bring new energy and experience to your classroom setting. 

See how 2 hours of ILT can save your team 50. 

Get security training.

 It’s worth every penny.

Here’s the truth. A full 59% of users can’t spot a phishing message. Yikes. It's no wonder security experts are seeing a dramatic increase in scams. Protect your people. Make sure none of your team members are unintentionally putting your company at risk. 

Teach your users how to spot a phish. 

And make sure the message sticks.  

Your learning platform can train employees using first-hand experience. It’s both an effective—and revealing way to see where your weaknesses are, so you can fix them.  

Here are 5 best practices to create phishing campaigns that work. 

  1. Use engaging content.  
  2. Reward good behaviors. 
  3. Focus on results, not failures.   
  4. Include the whole organization.  
  5. Are staggered to train over time. 

Ready to get started? Let’s talk. 


  1. IT leader’s survival guide: 11 ways to thrive in the years ahead (CIO) 
  2. CIOs lead digital tool transformation, but adoption imperfect (CIODive)