It is a development model that suggests that people obtain 70% of their knowledge from job-related experiences, 20% from interactions with others, and 10% from formal educational events (courses and readings). The 70:20:10 model of learning was developed by Morgan McCall, Robert Eichinger and Michael Lombardo at the Center for Creative Leadership in North Carolina in the mid-1990
It does not need a digital tool but the 10% of educational events can also draw on online materials and courses.
The model’s creators hold that hands-on experience (the 70 percent) is the most beneficial for employees because it enables them to discover and refine their job-related skills, make decisions, address challenges and interact with influential people such as bosses and mentors within work settings. They also learn from their mistakes and receive immediate feedback on their performance.
Employees learn from others (the 20 percent) through a variety of activities that include social learning, coaching, mentoring, collaborative learning and other methods of interaction with peers. Encouragement and feedback are prime benefits of this valuable learning approach.
The formula holds that only 10 percent of professional development optimally comes from formal traditional courseware instruction and other educational events, a position that typically surprises practitioners
from academic backgrounds.
Open question No specific form of assessment.
- SOFT SKILLS:
Social skills (inter-personal):
- Personal skills (intra-personal):
- Methodological skills:
- Learning to learn
- Creativity and innovation
- Problem solving
- Digital skills:
- Information and data-processing
This duration can vary depending on the goals and on the individual page of learning.
- GROUP SIZE:
- 1- individual
NB: it is manly a form of individual development, but it also happens through the interaction of others.
Our Project Objective
eLene4Life supports curriculum innovation in higher education (HE) through the development of active learning approaches for transversal skills, with the ultimate aim of improving students’ employability.
The European Commission support for the production of this publication does not constitute an endorsement of the contents which reflects the views only of the authors, and the Commission cannot be held responsible for any use which may be made of the information contained therein.
This project No. 2018-1-FR01-KA203-047829 has been funded by Erasmus + programme of the European Union.