Training across borders is complicated. The advent of large and diverse global organizations, and the opening of markets and opportunities right around the world have introduced a whole new level of challenge for management trainers. You may be trying to roll-out programmes to sites in different countries or perhaps you need to bring together managers from different cultures on one site; how do you do this most cost-effectively, and how do you design and deliver a programme that will reflect their cultural and communication styles and their learning needs? Alan Melkman and John Trotman’s Training International Managers mixes a variety of cultural and learning models with anecdotes and examples from 30 years’ experience of working with organizations and cultures in every continent. There’s advice on cross-cultural issues; learning design, delivery and evaluation as well as the practical issues around the economics and administration of training international managers. You’ll find advice to prepare you for what to expect from different groups and different cultures in the training room and how to adapt your own training styles to the groups that you are working with. Management training can be a challenge at the best of times; read Training International Managers and use the models, ideas, tools and techniques advocated by the two authors and you can be reassured that geographical distance, culture and even language need not derail your best efforts as a trainer.