eLearning Course

TrainingBriefs® Understanding Decision-Making Styles

Decision Making Styles

New Micro-Learning! Making decisions. It’s a part of your life, every day. Deciding what to wear to work in the morning, what to eat for dinner, and whether to walk up the stairs or take the escalator are some of the easier decisions to make during a typical day. On the other hand, when it comes to making decisions at work that involve other people, your decision is dependent on a variety of perspectives, including your hierarchical or equality decision making style.

Learning Path & Details

Competencies

  • Creating a Collaborative Environment

Learning Objectives

  • Understand where various people fall in terms of their preference for a hierarchical or equality setting.
  • Learn more about the characteristics often displayed by people with different preferences on hierarchy vs. equality.

Interactivity

  • Audible Narration
  • Integrated Video
  • Interactions and Activities
  • Post-Assessment
  • Animations

Buying Options

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The course will be packaged for use in YOUR OWN LMS. Course pricing is based on the total number of learners for the chosen license period (1-3 years). There are volume as well as multi-year discounts available.
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eLearning - Client Hosted $7.00 (Minimum 100 learners)

The course will be packaged for use in YOUR OWN LMS. Course pricing is based on the total number of learners for the chosen license period (1-3 years). There are volume as well as multi-year discounts available.
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eLearning - Sollah Hosted $9.95 (Minimum 100 learners)

The course will be uploaded to TRAININGFLOW™. Course pricing is based on the total number of learners for the chosen license period (1-3 years). There are volume as well as multi-year discounts available.
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Training Files (1)

TitleTypeTime/PagesLanguage 
eLearning CourseEnglishDemo

Additional Information

Different cultures have different perspectives on hierarchy vs. equality. Sometimes this is referred to as power distance. Power distance refers to the degree to which less powerful members of organizations accept that power is distributed unequally.


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