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Instructional Designer Courses

An Instructional Designer develops learning programs for workplace training or vocational education. You might create training programs for your own company or develop programs for a registered training organisation. Instructional Designers might work with industry leaders or management to determine training needs and create learning materials to meet those needs.

Instructional Designers need strong attention to detail and should be able to multitask. You’ll work with students, trainers and industry representatives so it’s important that you can communicate well. Instructional Designers should be passionate about education and able to understand training needs. Time management is important and you should be able to complete a range of administrative tasks.

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Popular Instructional Designer Courses

There are 7 courses available for people who want to become an Instructional Designer. These are the top 5 most popular courses.

TAE40116
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TAE50216
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TAE50116
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TAE40110
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TAE50211
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Frequently Asked Questions

How much does an Instructional Designer earn?

In Australia, a full time Instructional Designer generally earns $1,550 per week ($80,600 annual salary) before tax. This is a median figure for full-time employees and should be considered a guide only. As you gain more experience you can expect a potentially higher salary than people who are new to the industry.

What are the job opportunities for an Instructional Designer?

This industry has seen a decrease in employment numbers over the last five years. There are currently 20,700 people working in this field in Australia and many of them specialise as an Instructional Designer. Instructional Designers may find work across all regions of Australia, particularly in larger towns and cities.

Source: Australian Government Job Outlook 2020

How do I become an Instructional Designer?

If you’re interested in a career as an Instructional Designer, a Diploma of Training Design and Development is an ideal qualification. This course will show you how to design and develop a range of learning resources and assessment tools. You could also consider a Graduate Diploma of Adult Language, Literacy and Numeracy Practice, a Certificate IV in Training and Assessment or a Diploma of Vocational Education and Training.

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Job Pathways

Here are some potential career pathways within training design and development. Click on an occupation to learn more about the role and the qualifications that can help you get started in this industry.