Teaching, Learning, and Leadership
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Teaching, Learning, and Leadership
Resources related to online, hybrid, active learning, flipped, educational technology, tools for teaching and learning, leadership, and everything in between
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Rescooped by Tina Rettler-Pagel from Education and Training
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3 Reasons To Change The Way You Teach by Oskar Cymerman

3 Reasons To Change The Way You Teach by Oskar Cymerman | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it

Nobody is perfect. Everyone can improve. And to improve, you must change.
That's the truth.


Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa) , Bobby Dillard
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An Introductory Guide to Content Curation

An Introductory Guide to Content Curation | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it

Via Robin Good
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Alfredo Corell's curator insight, January 23, 2014 3:25 PM

A very useful guide from one of the Pioneers in Content Curation

Bookmarking Librarian's curator insight, April 1, 2014 10:35 PM
Content curation
Anne-Laure Conté's curator insight, December 14, 2015 3:04 AM

What about a test on this matter at the baccalaureat ?

Rescooped by Tina Rettler-Pagel from eLearning, Learning and Informal Learning
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When Your Content Resembles Spaghetti: The eLearning Coach: Instructional Design and eLearning

When Your Content Resembles Spaghetti: The eLearning Coach: Instructional Design and eLearning | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it

How to perform an instructional analysis, to identify the skills and knowledge required to reach a learning goal.


Via Katherine Stevens
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Rescooped by Tina Rettler-Pagel from eLearning, Learning and Informal Learning
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Assessing the Value of Online Interactions

Assessing the Value of Online Interactions | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it

How do you determine the value of using social media to support and extend learning?

 

This article by Jane Bozarth describes a conceptual framework developed by Etienne Wenger, Beverly Traynor, and Maarten De Laat for understanding and assessing value in social media interactions.

 


Via Katherine Stevens
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Rescooped by Tina Rettler-Pagel from eLearning, Learning and Informal Learning
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The Gamification of Education [Infographic]

The Gamification of Education [Infographic] | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it
Gamification has tremendous potential in the education space. How can we use it to deliver truly meaningful experiences to students? Learn all about the impact of gaming on education in this infographic.
Via Katherine Stevens
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Rescooped by Tina Rettler-Pagel from Brain-based learning
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Neuro Myths: Separating Fact and Fiction in Brain-Based Learning

Neuro Myths: Separating Fact and Fiction in Brain-Based Learning | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it

Some of the key myths:

* Some people are left-brained and some are right-brained

* Male and female brains are radically different

* We use only 10 percent of our brains

 

Be wary of product claims that they are proven by brain research. From the article: "Neuroimaging technologies have really only developed over the last 20 years, so virtually nothing is 'proven' at this point."

 

 

 


Via Katherine Stevens
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Tena Smith Fulghum's curator insight, April 30, 2014 6:01 AM

Brain myths are prevalent in teaching circles. Great article. 

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9 Great Leadership Habits That Anyone Can Master

9 Great Leadership Habits That Anyone Can Master | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it

One of the big questions in business is this: Are great leaders born that way, or do they practice a set of habits that anyone can learn and practice? The current thinking is that leadership is a set of habits that can be learned by anyone. The more consistent you are in living and applying these habits, the better leader you will become.

There are plenty of possible habits you can adopt to become a great leader, but here are 9 that will get you far along your own personal leadership journey.


Via The Learning Factor
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The Learning Factor's curator insight, June 25, 2015 6:58 PM

Anyone can be a great leader, simply by mastering the habits of great leaders. So why not take your leadership from good to great?

rodrick rajive lal's curator insight, June 25, 2015 10:13 PM

A few tips, nine in fact, that will help leaders improve on their leadership skills. While many would accept that some the habits are already practised by them, they would however agree to the fact that they need to build upon others. Leadership might be either innate or developed. In most cases where leadership is thrust upon those who are not born leaders, working on the nine habits listed in the article will help them a great deal!

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The Unofficial Dalai Lama Guide To Online Teaching

The Unofficial Dalai Lama Guide To Online Teaching | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it
The teachings of the Dalai Lama are as important as ever when it comes to online learning and online teaching.

Via Beth Dichter
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Beth Dichter's curator insight, September 5, 2013 8:54 PM

This post discusses how big data is impacting education. In the discussion on big data the following question is raised: "How can we make our students (especially those online students) more successful? (In other words, retention, retention, retention.)" As she learned more about big data she wondered what happened to the human side of the equation, "the caring."

Although this article looks at online learning the words of the Dalai Lama ring true for all of us as educators. Read through them and see what you think. All words used in the image above were said by the Dalai Lama. My thanks to her for putting together some of his words and bringing them to our attention.

Shannon CdeBaca's curator insight, October 18, 2013 12:54 PM

Had to add this as it speaks on several levels and it made me smile.

Rescooped by Tina Rettler-Pagel from eLearning, Learning and Informal Learning
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Can you apply Google's 20% time in the classroom?

Can you apply Google's 20% time in the classroom? | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it

From the article:  "Google offers its engineers 20% of their timetable to work on their own projects – things that they are truly passionate about and not things necessarily in their job description. Fairly radical. And I couldn't help thinking, if it works for Google, could it work for education?"

 


Via Katherine Stevens
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Rescooped by Tina Rettler-Pagel from eLearning, Learning and Informal Learning
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Create High-Impact Learning

Create High-Impact Learning | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it

Summary of Bersin's findings from looking at high-impact learning organizations. 

 

Here are some of the newer findings -- from the article:
"Today’s learning organization deals with amazing amounts of content: self-authored, professionally developed and that which is developed in-house. High-performing organizations understand how to curate content, create standards, tag and categorize content. Again, being able to build good content is not enough."

 

"They understand how to build simulations, game-like training and videos, or they know enough to direct a vendor to do it well. Video today is what HTML and Flash were five years ago — a must-have capability in learning and development."

 


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Why Floundering Makes Learning Better | TIME.com

Why Floundering Makes Learning Better | TIME.com | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it
Call it the "learning paradox": the more you struggle and even fail while you're trying to master new information, the better you're likely to recall and apply that information later.

 

"The learning paradox is at the heart of 'productive failure,' a phenomenon identified by Manu Kapur. ... Kapur points out that while the model adopted by many teachers and employers when introducing others to new knowledge — providing lots of structure and guidance early on, until the students or workers show that they can do it on their own — makes intuitive sense, it may not be the best way to promote learning. Rather, it’s better to let the neophytes wrestle with the material on their own for a while, refraining from giving them any assistance at the start."

 

Article by Annie Murphy Paul in Time Magazine.


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10 Brain-Based Learning Laws That Trump Traditional Education

10 Brain-Based Learning Laws That Trump Traditional Education | Teaching, Learning, and Leadership | Scoop.it

A learning trump card is one that reigns over more established education practices. When one strategy trumps another, it means that it is a better way of learning.


Via Carla Arena, Patty Ball
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