Attempting to better themselves, learn new skills, and break bad habits, people read books, attend seminars, and take training courses. But in spite of what they sincerely believe are their best efforts, their behavior doesn't change. It's an endless source of frustration for organizations and individuals.
Because people who have mastered learning are free to be creative and make big things happen, Ken Blanchard takes a strong personal interest in this problem. In Know Can Do! he and his co-authors Paul J. Meyer and Dick Ruhe use the fable format Blanchard made famous to lay out a straightforward method for making sure you actually use what you know.
This engaging audiobook teaches you how to:
©2007 Ken Blanchard, Paul J. Meyer, and Dick Ruhe; (P)2007 Audio Renaissance, a division of Holtzbrinck Publishers LLC
Know Can Do! Provides you with the simple overlooked steps of applying what you learn. It is very simple in presentation, but very profound in its teaching. Do not allow the simplicity of the concepts and layout detract you from the nuggets of truth provided by "Ken Blanchard, Dick Ruhe, and Paul J. Meyer."
I would buy the book and read it. There is good information but the audiobook is terribly written and so the narration suffers. It is very boring to continually hear "the author said" probably 50 times or more. Very hard to get past that to the material some of which is excellent.
A better script. This is an awful job of editing.
I found/find this book to be a wonderful write/reading. If you are looking at how you can put into action what you have know or have learnt and actually benefit in a greater way from the knowladge you have then this book might be for you too!
This book provides valuable insights for training and development professionals including a practical process for helping the reader make training a productive activity that contributes to the bottom line. The authors content that sometimes less really is more and they make a convincing case.
I found the authors writing style of stating his point over and over to be frustrating. I didn't learn much from reading this despite agreeing with the concepts. The reading style including the constant reference to "the author said" got really irritating.
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