Retenda - remember. forever.
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Remind and reinforce key messages for delegates before and after your event.

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Learn more forget less...

Dramatically enhance learning effectiveness to raise results and attendance levels.

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Learning into action...

Demonstrate improved return on investment through ongoing performance support.

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Achieve dramatic improvements in learning transfer

We forget over 80% of what we learn...

Research consistently indicates that the transfer of new learning into active performance is often as little as 20%. This is shockingly low and represents a very poor return on investment of both time and money. Addressing this issue has huge economic implications for how we educate, how we train and how we support our own personal learning

Spaced learning - what is it?

The most common barrier to effective learning is the lack of reinforcement and follow through support. Research has scientifically proven that providing reminders of key learning content spaced over carefully arranged time intervals dramatically improves memory recall and active retention. Learn more...

Retenda - how does it work?

Retenda has automated the successful delivery of Spaced Learning support. You can achieve all the benefits of improved learning effectiveness with little administrative overhead and at minimal cost. Whether you manage one or several hundred events, courses or classes, you can quickly and easily support your learner community. Learn more...

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Blog: latest posts

Spaced learning - a better way to remember

More research proving the power of the spaced learning. In a time of economic and social uncertainty, we should be making sure our education and training practices are as potent as possible. The relatively simple integration of spaced exposure and practice will make a big difference at a relatively modest cost.

Government report highlights ineffectual 275m training spend - poor transfer to blame

The National Audit Office (PDF link) has published a report on the government's skills requirements which criticise the heavy waste of investment and lack of data on both the costs and benefits of training and development.

Memory Works Differently in the Age of Google

The rise of Internet search engines like Google has changed the way our brain remembers information, according to research by Columbia University psychologist Betsy Sparrow.