Unlike the more traditional learning routes, such as classroom training and e-learning, formalising peer to peer learning does not necessarily work, according to Freeth. “The whole point is that it's totally demand driven; people learn when they need to know something, and they seek out the people who can help them,” he notes.
Identifying the key influencers within your learning network and ensuring you provide them with some training delivery skills is the next stage, says Freeth. “Remember that an expert is someone with knowledge, not necessarily someone who knows how they acquired that knowledge,” he adds. So the learning needs to be facilitated by someone who can bridge the gap between the expert and the learner, rather than becoming a demonstration by the expert.
Read the full article at the ILM... https://www.i-l-m.com/Insight/Inspire/2013/May/peer-to-peer-learning