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Covered in this course
The Unconscious Bias Training for Management course is broken down into 4 sections.
1) Unconscious Bias in the Workplace
This first section goes into what unconscious biases are, the common types, and how they are formed. It looks at how the mind works, how it stores information, and how it creates negative biases. There’s also a couple of little exercises to get you thinking about you and your workplace!
2) Strategies for Reducing Bias
Now we look at the four key areas for tackling bias - self-awareness, acknowledging bias, challenging bias, and training our minds to think differently. We look at stereotyping, body language (micro-actions), and the dangers of making assumptions.
3) Management Responsibilities
Section 3 looks at best practice for shortlisting CVs, conducting interviews, and hiring and promoting staff – we look at the common mistakes that are often made when management rely on their unconscious biases to help with these decisions. We also take a look at team dynamics and the importance of an Inclusive Culture.
4) What's Next?
This section includes some simple and straightforward tools that you can use as soon as you’ve finished the course. It encourages users to identify and reduce bias right from the outset!
Unconscious Bias Certificate
Each of our courses ends with a multiple choice test to measure your knowledge of the material.
This Unconscious Bias course for management concludes with a 20 question multiple choice test with a printable certificate. In addition, brief in-course questionnaires guide the user through the sections of the training and are designed to reinforce learning and ensure maximum user engagement throughout.
As well as printable user certificates, training progress and results are all stored centrally in your LMS (Learning Management System) and can be accessed any time to reprint certificates, check and set pass marks and act as proof of a commitment to ongoing legal compliance.
What does my certificate include?
Your Unconscious Bias Training Certificate includes your name, company name (if applicable), name of course taken, pass percentage, date of completion, expiry date and stamps of approval or accreditations by recognised authorities.
Real user reviews
Based on 13 real user reviews.
This course is very important for the cultural and professional evolution of today's workforce. Its message of inclusion and collaboration for a fair and diverse working environment is inspiring, but also a practical solution for greater organisational success.
Covers a lot in a short time, a good all round session.
No summary provided
The presenter is good, but the ourse takes 45 mins to say something that was easily understood in half that time.
No summary provided
Needs to take on board Bayesian statistics and recognise that the empirical work on diversity is complex. Otherwise we all get to live in an Orwellian world.
No summary provided
Didn't realise what the unconscious mind does to our everyday thought processes.
Legislation regarding Unconscious Bias
It's important that you comply with the law and know the ways in which it affects you and the way you work.
As it stands, there is no legislation relating to unconscious bias. However, unconscious bias can fall into the category of equality & diversity, for which, there is relevant legislation for:
Common Examples of Unconscious Bias
Some common examples of unconscious bias include:
- Conformity Bias – which is when we behave similarly to others in a group, even if it goes against what we actually believe.
- Beauty Bias – is the view that the most attractive person will be the most successful.
- Confirmation Bias – is when we look for evidence to back up what we already believe. So, if we make a judgement about someone, we’ll continue to look for reasons to confirm we’re right. We have trouble believing evidence that goes against our beliefs.
- Attribution Bias – is when we look for reasons behind our own, and other people’s behaviour. We tend to think others are lucky when they do well, and when they do badly we think it’s due to their personality or bad behaviour. But when we do badly, we tend to blame other people or outside influences.