When instructors consider OER, often the first impulse is to find a comparable open e-text to replace the existing one. Not a bad place to start, but a course revision is a great opportunity to examine ALL your course content. Can you add more learning objects? Multimedia and interactive activities? Do you need more scaffolding
Image Credit I’m a big fan of questions. I’m endlessly curious, truly interested in people’s origin stories. We’d all be more connected if we just told each other about the messy, convoluted, zig-zaggy paths and resets we’ve done in life. I suppose that’s why I headed to journalism school. What’s cooler than getting paid to
Fantastic show with author Kim Scott. Must get Radical Candor today!
Monday, August 14th – 8:30am – 3:45pm Tuttleman 209 8:30 – 9:00 Breakfast – Meet & Greet 9:00 – 9:15 Welcome 9:15 – 9:30 Attendee intros 9:30 – 10:30 Design For How People Learn 10:30 – 10:40 Break 10:40 – 11:40 How to Give Effective Feedback 11:40 – 12:45 Lunch 12:45 – 1:35
The Institute for the Future just published a (UPhoenix-sponsored) report on the future of work. Not much of this is surprising. I’m glad to see virtual collaboration as an important skill. Anyone who works remotely knows this. I consider myself a hybrid worker – some at home, some on campus. If I’m honest, I prefer
What do UNESCO, the federal government and Amazon have in common? They’re all supporting the quiet revolution of Open Education Resources. But like any good revolution, awareness can take some time to spread. And OER has a bit of an identity problem. So what exactly are OER? Much more than free information on a web
I’ve hired a lot of people over the years. The candidates and roles have changed, but one thing hasn’t. Most candidates come to the interview with little to no knowledge of the company or the industry. Why do people skip this vital piece of preparation? It can’t be from lack of information. Article after article