Instructional Design Services

We know what it takes to make your programs work

At Learnovation®, LLC we’re educators and trainers. We know what it takes to make the return on investment (ROI) for the performance-based bottom line. We understand how weaknesses in the labor force affect productivity and profit. We believe that success comes from the process of developing all materials through the eyes of the end user.

Training Development is a process!

Instructional Design is a process. It takes consideration and the targeting of knowledge, skills and attitudes to develop successful training and learning. Learnovation®, LLC has expertise in both technical/hard and soft skill assessment. We strive to set up systems and map outcomes back to the instruction developed for the client.

The following components make up our innovative and effective process:

Customize the Content of Your Book Series

  • Build YOUR program
    • Target each layer of your workforce
    • Use Custom Design to develop all aspects of the training materials and plan
    • Develop performance-based outcomes and map them back to your instructional materials
  • Participate in the process with our development teams and authors
  • Incorporate your best practices
  • Integrate your organizational examples and standards

Learnovation®, LLC’s Instructional Design Procedure

  1. Identify the team
  2. Determine the book content
  3. Set up the Approval Process
  4. Develop additional materials such as:
    a. Print
    b. E-training
    c. Videos
    d. Traditional training
  5. Printing
  6. Implementation


here at learnovation we considere a workshop to be an interactive engagement where you take your audience through an exploration of the topic.

The purpose is to:

  • Increase their awareness
  • Instruct them on the how-to
  • Guide them on the management techniques and methods

Our outlined workshops are below:

Case Management

  • Administrator— “RISK/ASSESS/ASSIST …lifting them up rather than weeding them out”
  • Administrator— “Creating the Culture Map for your institution…support vs enabling”
  • Team— “Case Management At-A-Glance—the how to’s”
  • Why it will work: The administrator and team frame how to come alongside the students.  They will work together on a detailed ability to analyze the individual, group, policy and data mining needs of the organization.

Life Skills Pamphlets

  • Team— “Measuring Well-Being …how to engage life skills with students.”
  • Team— “Engaging special needs, hostile learners and learners with life challenges.”
  • Why it will work: All content for life skills are engaged from both the personal and professional wellbeing perspective.

Career GAP software

  • Team— “Closing the Career Gap…identifying the target and status.”
  • Administrator— “Data Mining and Reports for the success of students, employers and the institution.”
  • Students get to take what they have in knowledge, skills and abilities to choose their target career.  They are able to enhance their parttime/full time employment choices; activities and community service for the building of their career.

Career Portfolios Text and Workbooks

  • Team— “Career Portfolios At-A-Glance—it’s a process embracing personal/professional well-being”
  • Team— “How to coach students…creating epic work samples.”
  • Team— “Energizing Project Rubrics…Mapping for industry”  Parents— “Supporting the Career Portfolio Process through awareness of professional/personal wellbeing”
  • Team— “Skills, Knowledge and Abilities—transferable, technical, soft and STEM—managing your career for life” (O*NET interface)
  • Why it will work:  Students collect, refine and create work samples being mindful of technical, soft and transferable skills.  Work samples are further considered for how they demonstrate the five areas of well-being. Students will also classify their skills, knowledge and abilities for career goals.

Student Boot Camp

  • Administrator— “The boot camp mentality—how to engage resources for teaching college survival skills.”
  • Team— “Lifting Up students—pushing survival skills & well-being:  The How to’s of using groups, activities and burst projects to engage”
  • Why it will work: Student gain an understanding of survival skills for life, college and part-time employment as well as an exposure to college teaching methods and how best to engage in the campus experience.


Needs Assessment

How do you know what you need?  You do a needs assessment or have someone do it for you.  There are always key components of data collection and practice that must be reliable, repeatable and accurate to facilitate needs assessment:

  • Must be a systematic process for determining and addressing needs, or “gaps” between current conditions and optimal or “wants”.
  • The difference is measured between the current and wanted condition to appropriately identify the need.
  • The need can be a desire to improve current performance or to correct a deficiency.
  • A needs assessment is a part of planning processes. .
  • Needs assessments can help improve the quality of policy or program decisions

Two choice for how to Conduct the Needs Assessment –Extensive or Intensive

Extensive needs assessment uses a large number of cases to determine the characteristics of a population Among our methods is SWOT analysis. SWOT stands for strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, and threats. The basic process involves gathering information about an organization’s activities and outcomes within a set time period. 

Intensive needs assessment one or a few cases in depth to understand cause and effect and requires the ranking of priorities based upon criteria.


Tools we use to step through Needs Assessment Include:

Community Service/Organization SURVEY–Surveys can be used in the gathering of community demographics where a large number of people may be involved, with multiple variables for the targeted actions.

Community/Organization MAPPING–Is the where and how to place the service at a particular point in the community/organization, and whether that service is likely to be used. Community/Organization is a mapping where to locate a service so that it is conveniently placed and accessible to participants.

Seasonal Calendars may reveal important reasons for the gaps between service utilization and intervention outcomes. The elements revealed may need to planned for in the project or plan. These things are related to work, cultural activities, certain times of the year in which participants are unavailable at all and so on, and to plot how they share them with other members of the community/organization.

Focus groups are sessions in which community/organization members can answer questions about different aspects of the service/activity in the form of planned discussions. This is a good opportunity to actually find out about the needs and concerns of the groups. Additionally, allowing for addressing service gaps and what needs to be done about them.