Identify the Five Phases of the Training Process Model (Tpm)

This report will cover the basis of human resources strategic planning, learning theory, and training needs analysis as incorporated in business. It will help to understand the necessity of the three and when and how to apply them for training needs.

1.   Identify the five phases of the training process model (TPM); explain fully the process that goes on in each of the phases.
A training process is developed and implemented by businesses to meet organizational needs, and in return the organization will improve, training value will increase, employees will gain more knowledge and skill and more training will likely occur. A training process usually begins with a triggering event. This happens when managers realize that the actual organizational performance (AOP) is less than expected organizational performance (EOP).
The five phases of the Training Process Model (TPM) are: Needs Analysis Phase, Design Phase, Development Phase, Implementation Phase and the Evaluation Phase.
The Needs Analysis Phase starts with a performance gap. When AOP is less than EOP it is called an organizational performance gap. A performance gap can be recognized by low profits, inventory issues, employee turnover, grievances, future hold backs, lack of knowledge, skills and attitudes (KSA’s) etc.   Once a performance gap is detected a company must then find its cause and determine the proper design to conquer its need.
The Design Phase will produce training objectives and factors in order to reach the need or performance gap identified in the analysis phase.
The Development Phase will produce the instructional material to meet the objectives and factors of the Design Phase. During this phase it is important to develop the proper methods, the necessary content, needed equipment and other possible materials to meet objectives of the TPM.
The Implementation Phase brings all the previous phases together to form training. It is very important to test your model because everything may not...