Help your students develop their writing skills with techniques that are aligned to standards, but still feel relevant to students.
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Live chat, class discussion boards, email, webinars, and virtual field trips are all samples of online course interactions that have become staples over the past 10 years. Are they all needed for online student success? Or is it primarily the frequency and/or the application of a substantial grade percentage that needs to be changed to existing modes of online interactions between students and instructors?
By now, you’re familiar with TED talks and their format. TED, which stands for Tech, Entertainment, and Design, has grown to be a leading source of informative, short (10-15 minutes) lectures from people with “ideas worth spreading”.
Block scheduling, to me, is the original disruptive educational strategy. Long before flipped learning and other non-traditional ways to organize classroom pursuits, schools and districts were trying to figure out ways to squeeze the most learning into blocks of time that, either by law or by human stamina, could simply not grow.