The goal of the Science of Learning Community of Practice is to connect you with best research-derived, tips, trends, and how-tos that help you do your best work. So if you have any questions or comments about how your community is working for you, or how we can make it work better, please don't hesitate to email me.
You look to thought leaders, writers, experts, and other practitioners to help you stay up to speed, and we work every day to bring the best events and information to you. Even beyond the recognized industry names, this community is for practitioners, and it is supported by practitioners. That is why there are several ways you can contribute to the body of knowledge and share your expertise with your peers.
Are you a scientist or researcher with expertise in neuroscience, cognitive science, or related areas?
Are you a graduate student or PhD candidate looking for ways to share your findings and get published in the process?
Have you tried a research-based model in your own work. How did it go?
Do you have an affinity for scouring through research and know how to synthesize it into methods people can actually use?
You may or may not feel you are organizational learning's next superhero, but chances are, you have something valuable to share, and those in the Science of Learning community want to hear it. Connect with us and share a condensed research report, new theory, or practical framework. I'd love to hear from you!
Here’s a quick list of some articles and blog posts in search of authors:
- How "SCARF" Worked for My Organization
- 5 Best Practices for Analyzing Survey Data
- What Human Psychology Tells Us About Games in the Classroom
- 3 Practical Tips for Spacing Your Learning Chunks
- Motivating Highly Experienced Learners
- Team Dynamics: 4 Lessons From Cognitive Psychology
Send your proposals for the Science of Learning blog, TD magazine, web-only features, ATD Press books, and TD at Work to:
Community of Practice Manager
Other Ways to Contribute
Not ready to blog or write an article, but you want to propose a topic you think ATD should cover? Or perhaps you have found a great online resource you think the Science of Learning Community of Practice should tap. Either way, send me your ideas, requests, and opinions on how you think ATD can improve the Science of Learning community.