Classics 115 courses
TrainingBriefs® 386 courses
LearningBytes® 133 courses
Advantage 31 courses
Advantage Plus 6 courses
Safety Classics 105 courses
SafetyBytes® 221 courses
Interactive Tools 31 courses
Meet the Chicago Bystander Training Requirement! Research tells us that as many as 80% of women and 20% of men experience some form of harassment in the workplace. Organizations want productive and engaged employees who contribute to the bottom line… and one aggressive employee can ruin it all. There are real consequences associated with crossing the line at work and more than money is what’s at stake. The effects of harassment, discrimination and abusive conduct can damage our organization’s morale, brand, and leave targeted employees unproductive and fearful.
YOU (the employee) make the difference in how a customer feels, not a policy, not your manager...you! The intent of this course is to show customer service staff and employees some ways of handling difficult situations so that they can effectively respond and leave the customer with a positive, memorable impression.
Help newly promoted managers, supervisors and leaders navigate their changing roles and have immediate impact! Watch as Lindsey, a newly promoted manager, surfs the web looking for tips and insights about making a successful transition from peer to boss. This interactive eLearning course provides key strategies, activities and practical suggestions that make this program an excellent choice for organizations that promote from within or need to train new managers & supervisors.
Addressing sexual harassment training requirements for your employees has never been easier. This newly updated 60-minute course is based on the popular ENOUGH!™ training program and covers all* required state training requirements (with additional state-specific content for California, Washington, New York (plus NYC), Delaware, Illinois (plus Chicago), District of Columbia and Maine). This highly interactive course uses a dramatic story line to effectively engage learners... to trigger understanding & empathy... all while driving home key learning points regarding the deep consequences of workplace sexual harassment.
Cybersecurity is the practice of protecting systems, networks, programs, devices and data from cyber-attacks. These attacks are usually aimed at accessing, changing, or destroying sensitive information; extorting money from users; or interrupting normal business processes. By understanding terminology, possible targets and the consequences of cyber-attacks, we can all minimize the potential impacts, gain value in your cybersecurity efforts, and even prevent future attacks.
Workplace equity refers to the fair and just treatment of all employees regardless of their backgrounds or identities, with an emphasis on creating an inclusive workplace where everyone has equal access to opportunities for professional growth and success. In order to create a workplace culture that prioritizes equity, organizations need to be intentional about their efforts. This means actively seeking out diverse candidates for employment, providing equal access to opportunities for professional growth and advancement, and creating a culture of respect and inclusivity. It also means investing in training and education for all employees to help them understand and recognize the impact of bias and discrimination in the workplace.
Personal pronouns are the words that we use to refer to ourselves and others in place of names, such as he, she, they, etc. These pronouns are not just grammatical markers, but also expressions of identity and respect. Using the correct personal pronouns for someone shows that you acknowledge and value their gender identity, which may or may not align with their biological sex or appearance. Using the wrong personal pronouns for someone, intentionally or unintentionally, can cause them to feel invalidated, disrespected, or even discriminated against.
Looking for a completely new approach to sexual harassment training? Want to actively engage your employees on key topics such as hostile work environment and quid pro quo? ENOUGH! uses a dramatic story line and interactive learning components to effectively engage learners... to trigger empathy... all while driving home key learning points regarding the deep consequences of workplace sexual harassment. The active bystander concept is also covered.
Updated with the US Supreme Court decision protecting LGBTQ+ workers! Meet federal compliance standards for harassment-prevention training. This interactive course is designed to help you recognize, respond to and resolve difficult interactions that can stem from inappropriate or illegal behaviors in the workplace. It also addresses harassment in all its form, including hazing, gossip, retaliation and more.
Did you know that as a manager or supervisor - you are held to a higher legal standard in harassment & abusive conduct cases. Workplace harassment has consequences - for the target of harassment, the organization and even YOU - the manager or supervisor! Learn how to identify and address workplace harassment using real-life examples and relevant video scenarios. As a manager, you need to know how to address bad workplace behavior.
Research tells us that as many as 80% of women (and up to 20% of men) experience harassment in the workplace and two-thirds of workers experience bullying in the workplace. This course provides the tools to effectively and appropriately respond to workplace bullying and harassment as well as how to step up and put an end to aggressive and fearful behavior. Each area (bullying, sexual harassment, discrimination) covered in the fast moving program is actionable, reasonable and can have significant impact on your organization.
New Micro-Learning! We all know the definition of bias, right? It’s the negative or positive assumptions usually applied to groups of people. It can be blatant (also known as explicit) or subtle. It can also be unintentional and unconscious. Microaggressions tend to be the everyday, subtle interactions or behaviors that communicate some sort of bias toward another person or group. They can be intentional or unintentional and sometimes even well-meaning.
We have to rely on and work with others in order to achieve results. The problem is that many work environments are not conducive to positive relationships. Instead, they employ the GOTcha approach. If someone does something wrong, then they think it is their job to point it out and say, “GOTcha!” While focused on the mistake, they are inadvertently reinforcing the negative behavior. This program focuses on the Power of Positivity (POP) Approach and can have a dramatic positive impact on your relationships with others.
Managers have a lot on their plate these days. They are expected to hire the right people for the job, coach and motivate their employees, anticipate problems before they occur, and get their own workloads completed on time and within budget. If this seems like a lot to focus on, it’s not all. We also need them to keep themselves and the organization out of court. Managers and supervisors make decisions every day that impact the lives of the people throughout the organization. They have an obligation to make sure those decisions don’t result in a lawsuit. This is a lot of responsibility for managers. It’s the Law™ can help them put the legalities of management into perspective and keep the organization out of the courtroom.
Update of Best-Selling Course! Our wildly popular Diversity 101™ interactive course takes a fun, creative and interactive approach to describing the core components of diversity and inclusion in the workplace. This powerful, new course features 8 entertaining vignettes that tackle deep diversity, inclusion, equity and respect topics.
The Pregnant Workers Fairness Act (PWFA) is a federal anti-discrimination law that covers employers, including state and local governments, with 15 or more employees. Under the PWFA, employers must make “reasonable accommodations” to a worker’s known limitations related to pregnancy, childbirth, or related medical conditions, unless the accommodation will cause the employer an “undue hardship.”
Belonging is that feeling of security and support - a sense of inclusion and acceptance within a group. It’s when an individual can bring their authentic self to work. By creating genuine feelings of belonging for all, an organization improves both engagement and performance. In today's increasingly diverse workplace, it's more important than ever for organizations to cultivate a culture of belonging. That’s a place in which all employees feel included, respected, and valued, regardless of their race, gender, age, religion, sexual orientation, or any other personal characteristic. When employees feel like they belong, they are more likely to be engaged, motivated, and committed to their work, which benefits our organization as a whole.
Respect sets the tone for the overall organizational culture. A culture of respect promotes fairness, integrity, and ethical behavior, which strengthens our organization's values and identity. When workplace respect is prioritized and consistently practiced, it creates a positive, inclusive, and supportive environment, leading to increased job satisfaction, productivity, and overall well-being of the workforce.
Trust is the foundation of any successful organization. Trust means that employees have confidence in each other's abilities, intentions, and actions. Trust also means that employees feel safe to express their opinions, share their ideas, and collaborate with their colleagues. Leaders play a crucial role in promoting trust in the workplace by setting an example through their behavior and fostering a culture of mutual respect and collaboration.
An armed intruder situation is something few of us have prepared for. And it’s that lack of preparation that raises anxiety… and fear. As an administrator, teacher or staff member… others look to you for help… especially in times of need. One of the times you may be asked to lead is when the unthinkable happens. It may help you to think of preparing for an armed intruder event in the same way that you prepare your staff or students for a fire, an earthquake or tornado. By taking a few minutes to train for one of these events, you know what to do in the very unlikely event that it actually happens. The exact same thing holds true when preparing for an armed intruder event.