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12 Strategies for Dealing with Worry

12 Strategies for Dealing with Worry | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

"...successful leaders worry. I've come to appreciate and respect the worries of my team. Trust worried leaders; doubt the rest. Lack of worry results in over-confidence. Confidence doesn’t eliminate worry, it answers it.

Allan Shaw's insight:

"Plan for things to go wrong. They will."

.. (some) "strategies for dealing with worry:

Explore don’t ignore.Create contingency plans. Planning answers worry.Rank your worries on a scale of 1 -10. Prepare for the big ones. Preparation answers worry.""Determine who is trustworthy. How has the team performed in the past? Trust answers worry.Establish accountability. Ambiguity is legitimate reason for worry.Ask for progress reports.Welcome the worries of your team. Don’t fight them. “I see what you mean,”Take the next step toward success. The downside of worry is inaction. Ask, “What will we do if the worst happens?”Seek counsel from experts.

 

Finally:

Successful leaders respond to worry with plans and action."

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10 Assessment Design Tips for Increasing Online Student Retention, Satisfaction and Learning

10 Assessment Design Tips for Increasing Online Student Retention, Satisfaction and Learning | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

"Formative feedback is the annual checkup at the doctor. Summative feedback is the autopsy. The former gives one feedback that can be used to improve the patient’s well-being or the learner’s progress toward meeting the course goals. The latter doesn’t do much for the person being assessed. With that in mind, why not put most of our energy into designing high-quality formative feedback plans in our online courses? This is the feedback that helps learners discover how they are progressing toward one or more goals."

Formative feedback is the annual checkup at the doctor. Summative feedback is the autopsy. The former gives one feedback that can be used to improve the patient’s well-being or the learner’s progress toward meeting the course goals. The latter doesn’t do much for the person being assessed. With that in mind, why not put most of our energy into designing high-quality formative feedback plans in our online courses? This is the feedback that helps learners discover how they are progressing toward one or more goals. - See more at: http://www.facultyfocus.com/articles/online-education/10-assessment-design-tips-increasing-retention-satisfaction-student-learning-online-courses/#sthash.Jj59mi3J.dpufFormative feedback is the annual checkup at the doctor. Summative feedback is the autopsy. The former gives one feedback that can be used to improve the patient’s well-being or the learner’s progress toward meeting the course goals. The latter doesn’t do much for the person being assessed. With that in mind, why not put most of our energy into designing high-quality formative feedback plans in our online courses? This is the feedback that helps learners discover how they are progressing toward one or more goals. - See more at: http://www.facultyfocus.com/articles/online-education/10-assessment-design-tips-increasing-retention-satisfaction-student-learning-online-courses/#sthash.Jj59mi3J.dpufFormative feedback is the annual checkup at the doctor. Summative feedback is the autopsy. The former gives one feedback that can be used to improve the patient’s well-being or the learner’s progress toward meeting the course goals. The latter doesn’t do much for the person being assessed. With that in mind, why not put most of our energy into designing high-quality formative feedback plans in our online courses? This is the feedback that helps learners discover how they are progressing toward one or more goals. - See more at: http://www.facultyfocus.com/articles/online-education/10-assessment-design-tips-increasing-retention-satisfaction-student-learning-online-courses/#sthash.Jj59mi3J.dpufFormative feedback is the annual checkup at the doctor. Summative feedback is the autopsy. The former gives one feedback that can be used to improve the patient’s well-being or the learner’s progress toward meeting the course goals. The latter doesn’t do much for the person being assessed. With that in mind, why not put most of our energy into designing high-quality formative feedback plans in our online courses? This is the feedback that helps learners discover how they are progressing toward one or more goals. - See more at: http://www.facultyfocus.com/articles/online-education/10-assessment-design-tips-increasing-retention-satisfaction-student-learning-online-courses/#sthash.Jj59mi3J.dpuf

 


Via Dennis T OConnor
Allan Shaw's insight:

Assessment should reflect purpose. We require summative assessment in our society and yet we know learners thrive, grow and develop on a diet of formative assessment. The balance is the key! Feedback and the use of authentic assessment tasks are critical positive factors.

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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, February 24, 2014 5:46 PM

They make sense, but ask teachers about authentic assessment. It is still thought of as an isolated activity where the student does their project alone. That is not the way of the world and has not been forever. We work and learn together. Why not assess together?

Dr Seroya Crouch's curator insight, February 25, 2014 3:09 AM

Good ideas for better assessment of online courses!

Dr Pam Hill's curator insight, February 25, 2014 9:19 AM

Wonderful article that challenges us to think through the online assessments and their prep!

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7 reasons educators secretly fear creativity - Home - Doug Johnson's Blue Skunk Blog

7 reasons educators secretly fear creativity - Home - Doug Johnson's Blue Skunk Blog | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

"Educators actually fear creativity - whether we like to admit or not, whether we're conscious of it or not."

Allan Shaw's insight:

As a visual arts and design and technology educator my experiences would suggest there is much truth in this commentary. The reasons suggested as to why this might be the case are valid. The suggestions to assist people are also valid, sensible and able to be implemented. Thanks Deb Welsh @galloised for the lead.

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Customized Interiors created with Moving Furniture Walls

Customized Interiors created with Moving Furniture Walls | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
“ A new concept apartment features standard prefabricated furniture walls that can be easily moved and combined into different wall arrangements.”
Via Carol Logan
Allan Shaw's insight:
I can imagine how this concept could be 'translated' and used in creating flexibility with learning spaces or dividing up larger spaces in a flexible manner.
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Wish List: Piecing Together an Ideal School From the Ground Up

Wish List: Piecing Together an Ideal School From the Ground Up | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
Three educators went on a year-long journey to discover what makes a great school. These are the imperatives they've applied to creating their own school.
Allan Shaw's insight:

"1. INQUIRY WORKS AT ALL AGES

 

2. INTEGRATED CURRICULUM IS POWERFUL 

 

3. MULTIPLE ASSESSMENTS GIVE A FULL PICTURE

 

4. BUILT IN PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT SUSTAINS TEACHERS

 

5. OPEN-ENDED TECHNOLOGY USE

 

6. LEARNING SHOULD BE GROUNDED IN PLACE"


Worth reading!

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We Have 21st Century Learners Who Need 21st Century Leaders

We Have 21st Century Learners Who Need 21st Century Leaders | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
We must lead the shift to a way that maximizes opportunities for investigation, problem solving, and collaboration while maintaining assurance that each child is gaining knowledge, and is able to apply it both alone and with others.

Via Pierre Levy
Allan Shaw's insight:

It is wise not to allow allow large dichotomies, perhaps false dichotomies to dominate this debate. Critical thinking, collaborative work and knowledge of content are all important and attainable for good teachers, as they have been. It is a matter of emphasis. Check

http://sco.lt/7MGCh7 ;

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Kirsten Wilson's curator insight, February 10, 2014 11:33 AM

Excellent argument and validation for Instructional Leaders to be at the forefront of the cutting edge in instruction.  That involves conceptual learning, instructional technology that redefines the learning, and quality instructional implementation both in classrooms and in professional development.

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, February 12, 2014 11:46 PM

But, we are almost 15% of the way into the century. Why has it not happened? And, it has not. Not even where I used to work.

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Giving: The Most Important Lesson in Life

Giving: The Most Important Lesson in Life | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
One of the most important lessons is that people who care about the needs of others and give of themselves go much further in life. Giving is a winning game

 

Some people may look at you cross-eyed after you make a kind gesture. “C’mon,” they’ll think, “why are you really doing this? No one does something for nothing.” Then, when they realize there’s no catch, something magical will happen. You’ll be viewed in an entirely new light.

 

Just think how far your kindness will go toward building trust, strengthening your relationships, developing teamwork and camaraderie, enhancing your reputation and sense of self-worth — not to mention, adding to your karma.

 

Giving is a winning game. As Patti Thor says, “It’s not that successful people are givers; it is that givers are successful people.” So remember, it IS better to give than receive. Go ahead; give it a try.

 

 
Via Gust MEES
Allan Shaw's insight:

I am a 'slow learner' but have gradually come to this conclusion over time and experience. We are making, thus far a successful attempt to have young people learn this at a younger age. This is a useful read.

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Gust MEES's curator insight, February 9, 2014 10:18 AM


A MUST READ!!!


ANA's curator insight, February 10, 2014 5:46 AM

Very good lesson

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Think Pedagogy First, Technology Second

Think Pedagogy First, Technology Second | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
Think Pedagogy First, Technology Second

Via Gust MEES
Allan Shaw's insight:

"Technology is a tool–a platform, a tactic, a strategy, and a space, but–unless you’re teaching a technology class–never an end." I first heard this type of comment in the 1980's from astute educators. It was, and remains entirely appropriate.

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Rachel Vartanian's curator insight, March 28, 2014 4:40 PM

EdTech is about education: student learning and outcomes. 

Jimena Acebes Sevilla's curator insight, August 18, 2014 8:33 PM

Primero la pedagogía, después la tecnología.

Stéphane Bataillard's curator insight, August 24, 2014 1:26 PM

A méditer...

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David Gillespie - ABC Conversations with Richard Fidler

David Gillespie - ABC Conversations with Richard Fidler | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
David Gillespie untangles the myths from the evidence in his study of Australia's school system.
Allan Shaw's insight:

All school leaders and school governors should listen to this reflect upon its content and its ramifications for their context.

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Understanding your digital footprint - new opportunities!

Understanding your digital footprint - new opportunities! | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
Just like a tattoo, your digital reputation is an expression of yourself. It is formed and added to by you and others over time. In her Digital Tattoo presentation at ISTE 2013 (also in video forma...

 

Managing your digital footprint starts with asking questions like: Who are you? What do you stand for? What are your passions and beliefs?

 

The important lesson with managing your digital footprint is that

 

===> everything we do online should represent who we are and what we stand for and we must have the knowledge that this representation will stick with us potentially forever. <===

 

 


Via Gust MEES
Allan Shaw's insight:

Worthy of reflection.

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Eileen Forsyth's curator insight, January 22, 2014 3:53 PM

Food for thought

Deividas Rimeikis's curator insight, March 16, 8:03 AM

Worthy of reflection.

Kosma Gatnercogc's curator insight, March 22, 6:20 AM

Worthy of reflection.

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The difference between speaking and teaching

The difference between speaking and teaching | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

Via Gust MEES
Allan Shaw's insight:

This short written piece describes the differences between a professional teacher and an uncommitted qualified employee 'going through the motions'.

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Ness Crouch's curator insight, January 20, 2014 3:46 PM

Sometimes the challenge is getting the listening happening!

Ajo Monzó's curator insight, January 21, 2014 2:42 AM

thanks!

ANA's curator insight, January 23, 2014 1:18 PM

Very good remark

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What Is Social Learning (And Does It Work)? [Infographic]

What Is Social Learning (And Does It Work)? [Infographic] | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

"Social Learning uses mobile devices to enable peer review through social media technology in elearning."


Via Gust MEES
Allan Shaw's insight:

There are two key elements here! The first is the engagement through peer review as the audience is real and critical. The second is the efficacy of repetition in the embedding within memory.

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Gust MEES's curator insight, January 18, 2014 10:44 AM

 

Learn more:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching?tag=Infographic

 

Maureen Greenbaum's curator insight, January 19, 2014 7:40 PM

The inforgraphic is great but the article is also very insightful
https://diigo.com/01i9le

There is a generation whose starting point for information & engagement is not printed materials (a book, a newspaper) – but online social platforms

Nathalie Bos's curator insight, January 20, 2014 3:42 AM

Des infos intéressantes plaidant en faveur d'une démarche raisonnée :

- apparition de nouveaux outils

- inventer les usages qui vont avec

- se demander si ça marche

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Future Learning Short Documentary

Future Learning Short Documentary | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
Students are the future, but what's the future for students? To arm them with the relevant, timeless skills for our rapidly changing world, we need to revolu...
Allan Shaw's insight:

Important things to reflect on

Reading and comprehension skills using a screen

Information search and retrieval skills

How to believe or not believe - to discriminate

Are these what will define a high quality education when the babies of today finish university degrees around 2030?

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A Curated Collection of The Best Search Engines Organized Around Your Needs

A Curated Collection of The Best Search Engines Organized Around Your Needs | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

Via Robin Good
Allan Shaw's insight:

This seems a comprehensive resource and thus worthy of deeper investigation.

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Steve Whitmore's curator insight, June 17, 2014 7:59 AM

Good reference list. I didn't realize there were so many search engines.

Pushpa Kunasegaran's curator insight, June 19, 2014 7:58 PM

This is an excellent resource!

ManufacturingStories's curator insight, August 14, 2014 5:22 PM

For more resources on Social Media & Content Curation visit http://bit.ly/1640Tbl

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7 Ways to Find Graceful Boldness

7 Ways to Find Graceful Boldness | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

"Humility is the heart of healthy boldness. Put others at the centre, not yourself. The greatest freedom is seeking another’s highest good.  “You develop courage by doing courageous things, small things, but things that cost you some exertion– mental and, I suppose, spiritual exertion.” Maya Angelou"

Allan Shaw's insight:

This particular post resonates at a very personal level. I have worked consistently over many years to develop the qualities of graceful boldness and diminish the characteristics of 'bad boldness'. It remains a work in progress, but progress has been made! Learning to treat successfully people with kindness and generosity and hold them to high expectations has been a significant step. Learning that 'love' does not always have to be 'tough' in a work environment!

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10 Major Technology Trends in Education -- THE Journal

10 Major Technology Trends in Education -- THE Journal | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
According to the latest data, video for homework is on the rise; mobile computing is "beyond the tipping point"; and most kids don't use traditional computers to connect to the Internet at home. Those are just three of the major trends revealed in the 2013 Speak Up Survey from Project Tomorrow.

Via Anna Hu
Allan Shaw's insight:

I see no reason to doubt this list. It is in accordance with my anecdotal evidence. Tension may arise around teachers not being convinced of the content of the list or the depth of penetration of these trends into the lives of students and some teachers/schools.

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BSN's curator insight, February 7, 2014 7:21 AM

Business Tip: Checkout great E-learning Online Courses for your Business at www.training-in-business.com

aanve's curator insight, February 8, 2014 12:39 AM

www.aanve.com

 

Willem Kuypers's curator insight, February 9, 2014 11:23 AM

A lire

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8 Powerful Ways to Inspire Courage in Others

8 Powerful Ways to Inspire Courage in Others | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
Leaders who don’t feel fear are oblivious to the challenges of leadership. Leadership of any consequence takes courage. Be afraid of leaders who aren't afraid. Courage only exists where fear exists...
Allan Shaw's insight:

'"In the realm of ideas everything depends on enthusiasm… in the real world all rests on perseverance.”

Goethe

Leadership goes beyond personal courage to inspiring courage in others.

Inspiring courage:

Acknowledge the fears of others...Elevate courage by acknowledging your own fears......Courage transforms fear into preparation...Focus on purpose. ...Facing uncertainty without purpose makes chickens of us all.

The surprising side of courageous leadership is finding the courage to let others lead.'

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David Hain's curator insight, April 30, 2014 2:41 AM

Feel the fear, do it anyway, and others will follow...

Pat Headley's curator insight, April 30, 2014 1:09 PM

Leaders who don’t feel fear are oblivious to the challenges of leadership. Leadership of any consequence takes courage. Be afraid of leaders who aren't afraid. Courage only exists where fear exists...

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The science of happiness [infographic]

The science of happiness [infographic] | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
If you're happy and you know it, good for you, but if you've ever wondered what fun things were happening in that body with the spring in its step, check out this infographic on the science of happ...

Via Mark Taylor, Roy Sheneman, PhD
Allan Shaw's insight:

Worthy of reflection and pursuit. What makes us happy is commonsensical in some ways and surprising in others.

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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, February 8, 2014 6:07 PM

The unhappiest time of the day for many people is the commute to work and the happiest is the commute home. I did not see that on the infographic. I wonder if children see going to and from school the same way? I wonder about teachers?

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12 Ways to Maximize Collisions of Perspective

12 Ways to Maximize Collisions of Perspective | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

Mediocrity is the result of peace and harmony. Rather than resolving conflict, invite it. Lousy leaders and weak organizations pursue peace at all costs."  On the other hand tension cannot be allowed to be destructive.

Allan Shaw's insight:

"12 ways to invite and maximize collisions of perspective:

Open up about tensions. ....Enable healthy collisions.....Reject compromise early on.Ask participants to defend someone else's position.Don’t allow high-level leaders to state their position at the beginning.Identify core concerns....Ask, “Where can’t you compromise?” ...Clarify dissent. “I don’t like it,” isn’t clarity.Uncover priorities. ....Provide rules, and structures that elevate conflict above personalities. .....Ask, “What if?”Build strong relationships during “peace time.”
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Richard Paul: Socratic Questioning Series [Part 1] - YouTube

Discourse on critical thinking for teachers and educators in all grade levels and in all societies. This channel contains video footage, interviews and clips...

Via Dennis T OConnor
Allan Shaw's insight:

'Asking questions that takes thinking apart'! This is very useful as a reflection tool. I appreciate highly the connection made by Richard Paul between thinking and content.

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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, February 6, 2014 5:05 PM

One of my Critical Thinking Gurus is Richard Paul.  I met him in a bar in Arizona a few years before I left the classroom to teach online. We had one of the great discussions of my life. His thinking and teaching transformed my questioning style when I was a classroom teacher and seeped into my DNA when I went into online work.  Here is a series of videos available on YouTube that I would turn to if I were teaching a class devoted solely to Critical Thinking.  

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How to Lower Your “Worryability”: Italo Calvino’s 1950 New Year’s Resolution

How to Lower Your “Worryability”: Italo Calvino’s 1950 New Year’s Resolution | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

"I would like this to signal the end of 'wasted angst' in my life."

What does it mean to live well, live fully?"

Allan Shaw's insight:

Worthy of reflection! Mindfulness is timeless...

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Collaboration Matters

Collaboration Matters | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

Blogger's note: This post focuses on the importance of integrating collaboration into classroom practice. In my next post, I'll talk about strategies for successful facilitation of collaborative work...

 

Learning is a social process, and the learning process is deepened when ideas are challenged and learners are pushed to produce work that surpasses their expectations of what they can do.

 

That said, working in groups is a continually challenging process. It is important that students aren't forced to work together on projects where collaboration isn't necessary or beneficial to the final product.

 

 


Via Gust MEES
Allan Shaw's insight:

"John Dewey believed that education must be " . . . a process of living and not a preparation for future living." This powerful idea is a helpful reminder of the rich, insightful growth and knowledge that can come from deep, collaborative learning experiences."

Therefore, it could be said true learning is about acting out the theory, of rhetoric and reality remaining close, of adults modelling for young people appropriate learning attitudes and behaviours, as those young people, if forced to choose, will copy what you do rather than do what you say!

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Gust MEES's curator insight, January 22, 2014 5:39 PM

 

Learn more:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=Collaboration

 

http://globaleducationandsocialmedia.wordpress.com/

 

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, January 22, 2014 11:49 PM

I like the image with two students have a conversation without a screen. It can be done with digital technology, but the tried and true is good for students. It humanizes the other in what is often a virtual world.

Epict Italia's curator insight, January 23, 2014 5:00 AM

Idee da prendere:

1) le categorie proposte per il peer review (utilizziamole!!) - https://docs.google.com/file/d/0B3Mx1_-3IZ7tRXkzMm8zM2dvZE0/edit?pli=1&nbsp;

2) le categorie usate per valutare il lavoro di podcasting dei ragazzi: dice l'autore "bisognava valutare una pluralità di abilità/competenze" . proprio quello che dobbiamo fare anche nella nostra scuola italiana./https://docs.google.com/document/d/1hnzI9r6NNwhLDv-LHV0yb72CK5C6d3-xt_k_5zfpuDI/edit?pli=1

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What Students Remember Most About Teachers

What Students Remember Most About Teachers | Leadership in education | Scoop.it

".. I told you gently to stop trying so hard- I also reminded you that your own expectations were partly where the stress stemmed. For we who truly care are often far harder on ourselves than our students are willing to be. ... Excellence is more readily attained by being.

Being available.
Being kind.
Being compassionate.
Being transparent.
Being real.
Being thoughtful.
Being ourselves."


Via Chris Carter
Allan Shaw's insight:

The professionalism of teachers is about both traditional measures of professionalism, the things we often 'beat ourselves up about' such as quakity of lesson preparation, and the manner in which we do our job. Modelling to students who we are and how we relate to the world is also important. Teachers are often the most significant adults in the life of a child after their parents.

 

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Chris Carter's comment, January 22, 2014 1:30 AM
Luciana, Dean, doesn't a "Thank you!" from a former student just make you young again?
Luciana Viter's comment, January 22, 2014 7:25 AM
It really does, Chris! :)
Deborah Banker's curator insight, January 23, 2014 12:18 PM

Just had to throw this one in :)

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Finding Happiness in Leadership

Finding Happiness in Leadership | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
Passion to change things - to make a difference - eats away at you. Show me a leader who’s always content and I’ll show you a lousy leader. Finding happiness as a leader means learning to navigate ...
Allan Shaw's insight:

"Leadership happiness depends on “shared” vision. Without that, you’re sad and alone. The more people who share the vision the happier leaders become.

Second, know their way works too. People seldom do things the way you would. They’re too slow, too fast, too cautious, too detailed. The real question is, will their way get you there?

Leaders who engage others release rather than control.

Third, know your performance is about improving theirs. I thought too little about the performance of others when I was younger. Leadership happiness is found when others step up and step in. Spend your time improving the team.

Call for commit to projects, mission, and vision. Bystanders and fence-sitters grow unhappy and uncomfortable. Align their values with organizational values and invite them to go all in.

Those who aren’t committed find fault; those who are find a way. Think about relationships that fall apart. Once commitment fails, relationships go dark."

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Learning to balance Digital Citizenship, Research and Publishing!

Learning to balance Digital Citizenship, Research and Publishing! | Leadership in education | Scoop.it
This article is a reblog from Pippa Davies blog. To protect or not protect our students from the net, that is the question? Does censorship, or continuing education work? I believe that the more we...

Via Gust MEES
Allan Shaw's insight:

While not sure of all the advice contained therein, the underlying philosophy is sound.

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LundTechIntegration's curator insight, January 20, 2014 9:47 AM

This is quite a balancing act and will require students to really understand Creative Commons and Copyright.  

Mirta Liliana Filgueira's curator insight, January 21, 2014 12:20 PM

Equilibrio entre ciudadania digital y investigación

Kandy Woodfield's curator insight, January 23, 2014 4:49 PM

Sound advice here on how to build critical thinking skills into the curriculum from an early age to support the growth of the next generation of digital social scientists & citizen researchers. This is great but still leaves us with a problem about how to equip established social researchers with an understanding of the potential & challenges in social media research, especially those who serve on IRBs granting access and clearance via ethics panels to new research projects.