This is the first of our blog series where you'll be hearing directly from our clients. We're starting with Rappi, an on-demand delivery company in Latin America. Find out what they do, how they use EduMe, and how they create great microlearning content.
Uber has been using EduMe’s microlearning platform to onboard driver-partners in markets across Europe, Middle East and Sub-Saharan Africa. The results are documented in a previous case study, showing that onboarding times decreased by 13% for driver-partners who used EduMe, compared to those who attended in-person sessions.
Having seen the efficacy of EduMe’s mobile-first platform for onboarding training, Uber decided to expand its use to ongoing training.
The results? Increased productivity, improved quality, happier driver-partners and reduced costs. Check out our latest case study...
We're on a mission to make learning suitable and easy to access for today's working environment.
Through our work with modern companies like Uber and Rappi, and other companies like them, that rely on a flexible workforce, we've honed our product to constantly make it easier to access learning for people that are on-the-go.
We've now taken things one step further by introducing a self-registration option.
In this post, we define what microlearning is and how it fits into the overall learning journey. We also explain why microlearning is suddenly on everyone's lips.
You will also find practical advice, based on our experience from working with large multinational companies like Uber, on how to succeed with your microlearning strategy.
We're thrilled to be awarded Silver in the 2018 Learning Awards category 'Start-up Learning Provider of the Year'!
The work we have done with Uber, which resulted in EduMe becoming Uber's preferred training platform across EMEA, served as a great example of how we deliver measurable impact to our clients.
By delivering significant business impact for driver-partners in the form of increased productivity and quality of service, the EduMe microlearning platform has been deployed across numerous Uber markets and has now been selected as the preferred training platform across the EMEA region, covering 42 countries.
It wasn’t so long ago that working remotely was viewed as something of a novel concept, but with globalisation in full flow, businesses and individuals are no longer restricted by postcode when it comes to who they work with. Some companies, such as Uber have built their entire business models around it.
Of course, remote working doesn’t come without its challenges - although the technology to enable remote working is readily available, how do you ensure that your workforce is motivated, engaged and trained in the necessary skills? What’s clear is that companies need to move beyond traditional methods used to share information and train employees.