Design Revoluton
387 views | +0 today
Follow
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Rescooped by Ruth Bass from Resources for Teaching
Scoop.it!

Ten Steps Toward Universal Design of Online Courses

Ten Steps Toward Universal Design of Online Courses | Design Revoluton | Scoop.it

Implementing the principles of universal design in online learning means anticipating the diversity of students that may enroll in your course and planning accordingly. These ten key elements will greatly enhance the accessibility and usability of your course for students with and without disabilities.

 

Step 1: Develop content first, then design.
Step 2: Provide simple, consistent navigation.
Step 3: Include an accommodation statement.
Step 4: Choose CMS tools carefully.
Step 5: Model and teach good discussion board etiquette.
Step 6: Use color with care.
Step 7: Provide accessible document formats.
Step 8: Choose fonts carefully.
Step 9: Convert PowerPoint™ to accessible HTML.
Step 10: If it's auditory make it visual; if it is visual make it auditory.

 

See explanation of these steps on www.ualr.edu


Via Kathleen McClaskey, Barbara Bray, Dennis T OConnor, Rob Hatfield, M.Ed., Heather Thompson
Ruth Bass's insight:

add your insight...

more...
Lenandlar Singh's comment, January 1, 2013 11:13 AM
nice tips
Gloria Inostroza De Celis's curator insight, January 4, 2013 6:21 AM

Para tener en cuenta...

Richard G. Bush's curator insight, January 4, 2013 1:54 PM

We have been doing this for the past three years.  Establishing appropriate standards for course delivery, look and feel, and consistency goes a long way in establishing the foundation for a good learning experience for students.

Rescooped by Ruth Bass from E-Learning and Online Teaching
Scoop.it!

Ten Steps Toward Universal Design of Online Courses

Ten Steps Toward Universal Design of Online Courses | Design Revoluton | Scoop.it

Implementing the principles of universal design in online learning means anticipating the diversity of students that may enroll in your course and planning accordingly. These ten key elements will greatly enhance the accessibility and usability of your course for students with and without disabilities.

 

Step 1: Develop content first, then design.
Step 2: Provide simple, consistent navigation.
Step 3: Include an accommodation statement.
Step 4: Choose CMS tools carefully.
Step 5: Model and teach good discussion board etiquette.
Step 6: Use color with care.
Step 7: Provide accessible document formats.
Step 8: Choose fonts carefully.
Step 9: Convert PowerPoint™ to accessible HTML.
Step 10: If it's auditory make it visual; if it is visual make it auditory.

 

See explanation of these steps on www.ualr.edu


Via Kathleen McClaskey, Barbara Bray, Dennis T OConnor
more...
Gloria Inostroza De Celis's curator insight, January 4, 2013 6:21 AM

Para tener en cuenta...

Richard G. Bush's curator insight, January 4, 2013 1:54 PM

We have been doing this for the past three years.  Establishing appropriate standards for course delivery, look and feel, and consistency goes a long way in establishing the foundation for a good learning experience for students.

Ruth Bass's curator insight, March 24, 2013 8:30 PM

add your insight...