The WDHB Lab Manifesto

The volatile, uncertain, complex, and ambiguous nature of today’s global business environment is here to stay. To thrive in this new normal, organizations must do things differently when it comes to their people’s Learning & Development strategy. Because: what’s more important than advancing the ways in which individuals and organizations learn, grow and transform?

Since 1989, WDHB has pioneered experience-driven approaches to Learning & People Development. Today, we aim to build a knowledge and innovation hub through which we can keep developing cutting-edge methods and frameworks for corporate learning.

Our lab team is a network composed of researchers, strategists and experts in L&D, psychology, organizational behavior and innovation management. Our goal is to explore the drivers of learning and change within individuals, groups and organizations, in order to design new and disruptive formats to enable sustained transformation. We are always on the lookout for diverse talent. If you would like to react to our publications or to suggest collaboration opportunities, please feel free to touchbase with us at

Posts from WDHB Lab:

How to Lead if Everyone is Out of Office

By |March 13th, 2020|

The latest turmoil around Coronavirus has left organizations across the world ready to make part of their workforce – temporarily – remote. Download our latest white paper, in which we explore what the Out Of Office era means for us at work, at home, and what will continue to drive and enable it.

Can You Make Learning Stick? Try Spaced Learning!

By |March 10th, 2020|

Extraordinary progress in neuroscience is teaching us more about our brains than ever before. But despite our growing preoccupation with productivity and efficiency, most of us haven’t changed our learning habits. So, we decided to ask a neuroscientist how to become better learners.

Experience is the Heart of our Learning Brain

By |March 10th, 2020|

Einstein perfectly described what neuroscience tells us today: “Learning is experience. Everything else is just information.” Here is why Experiential Learning is the closest we get to perfect learning conditions for the human brain.

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