What We Offer:    End User Training/Support    |    Performance Toolkits    |    Blended Learning

Training events are not the end of the learning process; 70-90% of employee learning will take place on the job in the days after the formal training. Therein lies the secret to enhancing employee productivity.

For many organizations, blended learning means turning a single-media training program into a multimedia event. At Christensen/Roberts Solutions it means much more: It means building an interconnected web of training and on-the-job knowledge resources and performance-enhancing tools. Learning that starts in the classroom extends out into the workplace where it can be put to effective use. Learning becomes a continual process. Learning becomes performance.

Blended learning is an effective option when learning requires some time in face-to-face, learner-instructor settings as well as on-the-job continuous learning and reinforcement.

C/R Solutions has developed powerful blended learning programs to train and support a variety of management and sales job functions, including

  • performance management
  • team development
  • technology project management
  • branch office management
  • weather training
  • selling to the executive level

These blended learning solutions employ a wide range of elements, including animated system demonstrations, action mazes, simulations (software and decision-making), knowledge bases, knowledge sharing, performance support tools, classroom-based instruction, eLearning/web-based training, live and archived web broadcasts, video presentations, recorded slide presentations, and Flash Animations.

Sample Projects



A newly hired worker in the Public Works Department amazed his superior when he painted four miles of yellow lines on the road on his first day. But the next day he only painted two miles and on the third day only one mile. When asked why his productivity had decreased he replied: “The farther I go down the road, the farther I get from my paint bucket.”


Most training events are like that paint bucket—they’re eventually useless if you can’t take the knowledge with you back on the job.