Creative Problem Solving Skills Training Course In Netherlands
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Creative Problem Solving Skills Training Course In Netherlandsknowlestinl2023-06-26T10:38:36+08:00
This Creative Problem Solving Training Skills Training Course
Is also available in Amsterdam, Rotterdam, The Hague, Utrecht, Eindhoven, Tilburg, Groningen, Almere Stad, Breda, Nijmegen
About This Creative Problem Solving Skills Training Course in Netherlands
Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands
Have you ever encountered a problem you can’t solve no matter how critical and logical you are? It could be a sign that you need to improve your creative problem-solving skills. Creative problem-solving is a more relaxed approach to making solutions that involve the imagination and encourages the manifestation of innovative ideas.
In the workplace, we are always encouraged to think outside of the box and sometimes, do not exhaust our minds to its think in its fullest potential. The Creative Problem Solving technique allows to identify problems and solve them by coming up with unconventional solutions. Learn how to use creative problem solving to find fresh perspectives on your organizational woes.
Who Should Attend This Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands Workshop
This Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands workshop is ideal for anyone who would like to gain a strong grasp and improve their Creative Problem Solving Skills.
All Staff Within An Organisation
Group Size This Creative Problem Solving Skills Training Program in Netherlands
The ideal group size for this Creative Problem Solving Skills course in Netherlands is:
Minimum: 5 Participants
Maximum: 15 Participants
Course Duration For This Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands
The duration of this Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands workshop is 2 full days. Knowles Training Institute Netherlands will also be able to contextualised this workshop according to different durations; 3 full days, 1 day, half day, 90 minutes and 60 minutes.
2 Full Days
9 a.m to 5 p.m
Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands Objectives
Below is the list of course objectives of our Creative Problem-Solving Skills course in Netherlands
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 1
What is a Problem?
The Random House Unabridged Dictionary incorporates several definitions for the word “problem.” The descriptions that we are most concerned with while learning about the creative problem-solving process are “any problem or matter involving doubt, uncertainty, or difficulty,” and “a question offered for solution or discussion.”
What is Creative Problem Solving?
Creative problem solving has grown since its conception in the 1950s. However, it is always a structured procedure to finding and implementing solutions. The creative problem-solving method involves creativity.
What are the Steps in the Creative Solving Process?
The Creative Problem Solving Process utilises six major steps to implement solutions to almost any kind of problem.
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 2
Understanding Types of Information
There are many different types of information. Fact, opinion and concept include information you will need to consider when beginning the creative problem-solving process.
Identifying Key Questions
When tackling a new problem, it is essential to talk to anyone who might be familiar with the problem. You can deduce a great deal of knowledge by asking questions of different people who might be affected by or know about the issue.
Methods of Gathering Information
When gathering data about a problem, there are several different approaches you can use. No one method is better than another. The approach depends on the problem and other circumstances.
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 3
Defining the Problem
When a dilemma comes to light, it may not be obvious exactly what the problem is. You must understand the problem before you waste time or money executing a solution.
Determining Where the Problem Originated
Successful problem solvers get to the source of the problem by interviewing or asking anyone who might remember something useful about the issue. Ask inquiries about the problem.
Defining the Present State and the Desired State
When using this tool, you write a declaration of the circumstance as it currently exists. Then you write a statement of what you would like the situation to look like. The desired state should incorporate concrete details and should not include any information about possible causes or solutions.
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 4
Stating and Restating the Problem
The problem statement and restatement method also helps evolve the perception of the problem. First write a statement of the problem, no matter how vague. Then use several triggers to help identify the actual problem.
Analysing the Problem
When the cause of the problem is not known, such as in troubleshooting operations, you can look at the what, where, who, and extent of the problem to help define it. Examining the distinctions between what, where, when, and to what extent the problem is and what,
where, when, and to what extent it is not can lead to helpful insights about the issue.
Writing the Problem Statement
Writing an accurate problem account can help accurately represent the problem. This helps clarify unclear issues. The problem statement may develop through the application of the four problem definition tools and any additional information found about the problem.
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 5
Identifying Mental Blocks
Brainstorming can help you solve the problem, even for issues that seem unsolvable or that seem only to have inadequate solutions. However, before establishing a successful brainstorming session to generate ideas, you must eliminate any mental blocks.
Removing Mental Blocks
So what do you do when you recognise a mental block? Carol Goman has identified several structured techniques for blockbusting. The first technique is an attitude adjustment.
The creative problem-solving process requires creativity. However, numerous people feel that they are not creative. This is the sign of a mental block at work.
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 6
To come up with a good idea, you must come up with many opinions. The first rule of brainstorming is to come up with as many ideas as you possibly can.
Brainwriting and Mind Mapping
Brainwriting and Mind Mapping are two additional means to create ideas. Brainwriting is similar to free-association brainstorming, but it is conducted in silence. Mind mapping is another technique of generating ideas on paper but can be administered alone.
Duncker Diagrams are utilised with the present state and desired state statements addressed in module four. A Duncker diagram generates solutions by devising possible pathways from the current state to the desired state.
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 6
The Morphological Matrix
Fritz Zwicky generated a method for general morphological analysis in the 1960s. The technique has since been implemented in many different fields.
The Six Thinking Hats
Dr Edward de Bono presented a concept for thinking more effectively in groups in his book, Six Thinking Hats. This idea proposes that the brain thinks about things in several different ways.
The Blink Method
Malcolm Gladwell popularizes scientific study about the influence of the adaptive unconscious in his book Blink: The Power of Thinking Without Thinking. Gladwell’s premise is that in an era of knowledge overload, our decisions based on insufficient information are often as good as or better than choices made with ample critical thinking.
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 7
Return to the information formed when defining the problem. Consider who, what, when, where, and how that the potential solution should meet to be an effective solution to the problem.
Analysing Wants and Needs
The creative problem-solving process is a fluid process, with some steps overlapping each other. Sometimes as the process presents additional information, problem-solvers need to go back and refine the problem statement or gather additional information to solve the problem effectively.
Using Cost/Benefits Analysis
Cost-benefit analysis is a practice of assigning a monetary value to the potential benefits of a solution and weighing those corresponding the costs of executing that solution. It is crucial to include ALL of the benefits and costs.
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 8
Doing a Final Analysis
In the previous stage of the process, you performed a cost/benefit analysis. However, since we cannot always comprehend all of the potential variables, this analysis should not be the only one you perform.
Paired Comparison Analysis
The Paired Comparison Analysis tool is a process of prioritising a small number of workable solutions. The first action for using this tool is to record all of the possible solutions. Designate each potential solution with a letter or number.
Analysing Potential Problems
Think ahead to the solution implementation. Inquire how, when, who, what, and where concerning performing the solution. Does the imagined future state with this problem solution coordinate the desired state developed earlier in the process?
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 9
This part of the creative problem-solving process is the time to think about the steps for making the solution become a reality. What measures are required to put the solution into place? Brainstorm with people associated with the problem to determine the specific steps necessary to make the solution become a reality.
This part of the creative problem-solving process is the time to reflect on the resources for making the solution become a reality. What more is necessary to put the solution into place?
Implementing, Evaluating and Adapting
Once you have ascertained the tasks and the resources necessary to implement the solution, take action! Now is the time to use your project management skills to keep the solution implementation on track.
Creative Problem-Solving Course in Netherlands – Part 10
Planing the Follow-Up Meeting
Hold a follow-up meeting after the solution has been executed. There are some things to consider when planning this meeting.
After the problem has been solved, take the time to rejoice the things that went well in the problem-solving process. Try to acknowledge each person for their participation and accomplishments.
There have plausibly been some bumps along the road in the creative problem-solving process. Take a moment to identify lessons learned and ways to make amendments so that the next problem solved will be even better.
Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands Value Added Materials
Each participant will receive the following materials for the Creative Problem Solving Skills course in Netherlands
Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands Learner’s Guide
Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands Handouts
Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands PPT Slides Used During Course
Creative Problem Solving Skills Course in Netherlands Certification
Each course participant will receive a certification of training completion
Course Fees For Creative Problem Solving Skills Training Course in Netherlands
There are 4 pricing options available for this Creative Problem Solving Skills training course in Netherlands. Course participants not in Netherlands may choose to sign up for our online Creative Problem Solving Skills training course in Netherlands.
USD 1,019.96 For a 60-minute Lunch Talk Session.
USD 434.96 For a Half Day Course Per Participant.
USD 659.96 For a 1 Day Course Per Participant.
USD 884.96 For a 2 Day Course Per Participant.
Discounts available for more than 2 participants.
Course Discounts, Fundings & Subsidies
We have the following discounts, fundings & subsidies for this Creative Problem Solving Skills training course
Upcoming Creative Problem Solving Skills Training Course in Netherlands Schedule
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Post Training Support: A vast majority of training does not have any effect beyond 120 days. To work, training has to have a strong pre- and post-training component. Post-training reinforcement helps individuals to recall the understanding and ask questions.
Blended Learning: Learning does not occur in the classroom. Virtually everybody prefers distinct ways of learning. Successful learning should have a multi-channel, multi-modal strategy.
We Understand The Industry: We’ve got a profound comprehension of the business, business design, challenges, strategy and the that our participants are in and have designed the courseware to cater to their professional needs.
Course Content: Knowles Training Institute’s material is relevant, of high quality and provide specific learning results. Participants will leave the training course feeling as they have gained a strong understanding and will also be in a position to execute what they have learned sensibly.
Course Development — The workshop modules follow a systematic and logical arrangement. This structure helps to ensure that the course material allows the facilitators to deliver the course in a logical arrangement. Consider the subjects as building bricks into learning, our facilitators slowly build towards a comprehensive picture of this entire topic.
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Here are seven-steps for an efficient problem-solving process.
Recognize the issues. Be crystal about what the problem is.
Appreciate everyone's interests.
Outline the potential solutions (options).
Assess the options.
Choose an option or options.
Document the agreement(s).
Agree on processes in the event of contingencies, monitoring, and evaluation.
Problem-solving skills assist in discovering the source of a problem and finding an effective solution. Although problem-solving is often identified as its separate skill, other related skills contribute to this ability.
Some essential problem-solving skills include:
Problem-solving skills refers to our capacity to resolve problems in a useful and timely manner without any obstructions. It involves being capable to identify and define the problem, creating alternative solutions, assessing and choosing the best option, and implementing the elected solution.
The Four Essential Steps of the Problem-Solving Process are as follows:
1) Determine the problem. Distinguish fact from opinion.
2) Create alternative solutions. Defer evaluating alternatives, take time to weigh the different solutions.
3) Assess and choose an alternative. Evaluate options based on a target standard.
4) Execute and follow up on the solution.
Good problem solvers are great thinkers. They do not tolerate drama and do not get overly sensitive when faced with a problem. They usually see obstacles as challenges and life experiences and try to stand beyond them, objectively. Good problem solvers use a mixture of intuition and logic to come up with their solutions.
The problem-solving model incorporates a useful set of skills into a step-by-step method. This method fuses the use of statistical tools, such as control charts, process flow diagrams, and table charts; with group problem-solving skills, such as brainstorming and accord decision-making.
Problem-solving skills are highly looked after by employers, as many companies rely on their employees to identify and solve problems.
Master other vital skills (for example, creativity) in order to be effective at problem-solving. Problems are usually solved either intuitively or systematically.
Excellent problem-solving activities give an introduction that empowers all students to be working on the same problem. The open-ended nature of problem-solving allows high performing students to spread the ideas involved to challenge their more excellent knowledge, including understanding. Problem-solving improves mathematical skills.
Problem-solving is crucial both to people and businesses because it enables us to exercise control over our environment. Problem-solving is at the heart of our evolution. It is the methods we use to understand what is happening in our environment, identify things we want to change, to outline the steps required to take in order to create the designated outcome. Problem-solving is the source of all new inventions, social and cultural evolution, and the basis for market-based economies. It is the foundation for constant improvement, discussion and learning.
A problem is a circumstance which prevents the achievement of a particular goal or objective. It can also be a declaration about a realm of concern, a situation to be improved, a difficulty to be reduced, or a troubling question that exists in scholarly literature that points to the need for meaningful knowledge and thoughtful inquiry.
Follow each of these steps to focus on the right problem and to consider the results of possible solutions. The process decreases the downside of dealing with difficult decisions and increases proficiency in taking the calculated risks that all leaders must take.
Do not be overwhelmed by vast volumes of data.
Go below the surface to know the system that holds the problem.
Broaden the focus.
Define the limits of the problem.
Identify agents, effects, and critical elements.
Examine later developments.
Be able to solve problems better by building industry-specific knowledge. Here are other general problem-solving skills we all need:
Defining the Problem:Understanding a problem through research, leading to better solutions.
Brainstorm:Create numerous solutions immediately.
Analyze:Use disciplined thinking to assess each potential solution.
Manage Risk:Anticipate and avoid the downsides of solutions.
Decide:The experience to decide on a solution and move forward with it.
Manage Emotions:Use emotional intelligence to improve the ability to think clearly
A concise description of an issue or a condition requiring attention is a problem statement. A problem statement identifies the gap between the problem state and goal state of a process or product. Design the problem statement to address the Five Ws by focusing on the facts.
A difference between the real situation and the desired situation is the definition of a problem. Thus, to identify a problem, the team must know what it is and have a clear perception of where it currently is about the perceived problem.
In order to clearly define the problem, follow the steps below:
Accord with the team wherever the team should be
Define and detail the problem
Problem-solving uses general or improvised methods in an orderly manner to find solutions to problems. Some of the problem-solving techniques produced and used in computer science, engineering, mathematics, philosophy, artificial intelligence, or medicine are related to mental problem-solving procedures studied in psychology.
Problem-solving methods are the ways one would use to find the problems that are impeding to getting to one's own goal, referred to as the "problem-solving cycle".
Here are some ideas for learning problem solving:
Design a useful problem-solving method. Problem-solving can be challenging and sometimes dull.
Teach within a particular context.
Help students digest the problem.
Take sufficient time.
Ask questions and make suggestions.
Connect errors to misconceptions.
Here are eight Problem-Solving Strategies that work:
Work on a timeline.
Sleep on it.
Figure out what to tackle and what can wait.
Separate the probleminto bite-sized parts.
Do not compare yourself to others.
Ensure to take a break.
If you find a solution that works, keep it.
Here are useful tips for handling workplace challenges with ease and for paving the way of success.
Keep calm in stressful situations.
Seek advice from people with experience.
Work on strategies.
Be unafraid to take risks.
Believe in one's self
Take a rest once in a while
Why is problem-solving important? In the fast-changing global economy, employers often identify common problem solving as crucial to the success of their organizations. Excellent problem-solving skills are critical for the professional, not just in personal situations. Employees can use problem-solving to develop practical and creative solutions and to show independence and initiative to employers.
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