In the fall of 1979, I took an experimental class in learning and teaching at Brigham Young University. It was probably the most profound and useful class I ever took. We learned about a unique approach to learning called the Three Person Problem, which enables rapid learning and long-term learning retention. I've built all of my courses and training on these principles.
One of the concepts we learned was something called The Four-Fold Framework of Knowledge. I didn't fully recognize the value of this, but as the years have passed I've realized that this construct is extremely valuable to both learning and utilizing what you learn. It's also helpful for assembling classes and presentations.
Join me as I explain this extremely useful tool for becoming a better learner and a better teacher. I'll also explain how this has accelerated my ability to learn new concepts and put them into practice.