Bolt's Gold Pumas from Beijing Olympics

If Instructional Delogosign were running shoes, Livadas Consulting delivers something like Usain Bolt’s custom Pumas. They look incredible, are proven to perform at the highest level, and were impossible to create without iterative collaborative input from Mr. Bolt.4

To understand how Livadas Consulting approaches customization in Instructional Design2, think of online learning experiences as competitive running3. Before online classes lace-up, get set, and go, they harness the best available instructional design. Equipped with optimal eLearning shoes, learners are more comfortable and acquire knowledge faster.

Custom eLearning5

When mail-ordering shoes, your level of customization is mediocre. A deeper customization would be trying on shoes in a boutique, and adding an insert to your final choice. What if you’re training at the highest level, and you require collaborative instructional customization unavailable to the general public? Let’s discuss your custom eLearning solution suitable for your Olympic needs.6

Our eLearning Services:

  • Develop animation, videos, graphics, and custom curriculum for web based content.
  • Custom interactive learning activities.
  • Manage learning material sustainability by editing, reviewing, and evaluating content.
  • Develop eLearning courses around adaptive curriculum technologies.
  • Provide quality assurance testing for all materials.

Corporate Training

Corporate Training

Corporate Training for Travel Agents created with Norwegian Cruiseline.

We have spent years working closely with colleagues and subject matter experts across functional areas including senior management to develop effective content and course design.
Auditing and evaluating learning initiatives helps us to evaluate the effectiveness and continuously improve current learning initiatives.
We use Instructional Design methodologies and adult learning theory for Web-based course development. Our favorite E-learning course authoring tools are Adobe Captivate and Camtasia.

Higher Education

Higher Education

Custom Activity: Earth Science students chronologically stack layers of the earth to understand Geological history. A physics engine was used to simulate gravity so that an unbalanced tower of blocks may topple over as it would in real life if you were to remove a lower block.

We independently assess the need for, design, develop and maintain instructional training materials in various formats. The educational resources and college curriculum we’ve developed have been proven to be highly regarded and effective with college students.

Engaging Millennials

The most successful eLearning companies have learned to cut costs by transferring existing college textbook content into a PDFs and tacking on lame-duck multiple choice questions.
While the minds of today’s college students are tightly-woven into social location-based, instant feedback loops and have HD video on demand at their fingertips. Let’s step up your game!

Subject Matter Experts

We don’t come up with world-class curriculum ourselves. Instead, Livadas Consulting collaborates with tenured college instructors to make sure their lessons are enhanced and fine-tuned for online learning.

Medical Education

Medical Education

Ecosystem Strategy

We use systematic design processes to design appropriate media and to develop and deliver educational materials. The very latest and greatest industry technologies aren’t available until we design them together.

“Those persons who claim that knowledge is founded on collaboration rather than empirical science, or who claim that all truth is relative, are not instructional designers. They have disassociated themselves from the technology of instructional design. We don’t want to cast anyone out of the discipline of instructional science or the technology of instructional design; however, those who decry scientific method, and who deride instructional strategies, don’t need to be cast off; they have exited on their own.”
– Merrill, M. D.; Drake, L.; Lacy, M. J.; Pratt, J. (1966). “Reclaiming Instructional Design“.