1 Integrating Interactive Technology to Promote Learner Autonomy: Challenges and Rewards Marie Hulme, M.A. Director SHUsquare Jaya Kannan, Ph.D. Director Digital Learning María Lizano DiMare, Ed.D. Farrington College of Education Pilar Munday, Ph.D. Foreign Languages and Cultures Department
2 SHU Strategic Plan Goal 1: Academic Excellence
3 Challenges of Teacher Preparation Programs In the context of digital learning: Educational technology skills of faculty and pre-service teacher candidates K-12 curriculum expectations regarding educational technology Educational technology in the ever-changing world
4 Challenges of Teacher Preparation Programs 66% of principals would like new teachers to create/use video, podcasts; 44% of aspiring teachers say they are learning this skill. 45% of principals want new teachers to incorporate studentowned mobile devices into lessons; 19% of aspiring teachers say they know how to do this. 45 % of principals want new teachers to use social media in their instruction; 25% of aspiring teachers know how to do this. 25 % of principals want new teachers to teach online; less than 10 % of pre-service teachers are learning this skill. Source: Survey Data by 2013 Project Tomorrow
5 Rewards of Teacher Preparation Programs Issue Increase faculty educational technology skills Connectivist Learning Principles Learning and knowledge rest in diversity of opinions Learning is a process of connecting specialized nodes or information resources Learning is relevant to the learner/faculty Strategies Digital Learning College Initiative Incentives for faculty Peer to peer digital faculty mentoring Faculty prior knowledge Environment for experimentation and creation Application of knowledge from multiple fields Knowledge sharing
6 Rewards of Teacher Preparation Programs
7 Rewards of Teacher Preparation Programs Issue Increase pre-service teacher candidates Ed-Tech skills Connectivist Learning Principle The development of connections among fields is a core skill Learning is a social and interactive process in which networking and sharing ideas among individuals is essential for knowledge construction Strategies Provide myriad of courses in which pre-service teachers use and integrate educational technology skills Develop authentic K-12 materials based on the use of a technology Address multiple modalities of learning through the use of online and digital tools Provide opportunities for pre-service teacher research
9 Rewards of Teacher Preparation Programs Issue Ever changing nature of educational technology Connectivist Learning Principle Knowledge base changes rapidly the intent of the connectivist learning activities is for the learners to be up-to-date Strategies Interactions among faculty from various departments and universities Belong to a network of learners Reusable tools and assessments Time management
10 A Networked Community of Learners
11 What it Does How it Works Why it Matters Tools that enable a rich interaction between different communities, such as interdisciplinary discussions across seminars, are essential to cultivate curiosity, reflection and collaboration. Marie Hulme
12 What it Does Digital Writing Informational Literacy Multi-modal projects SHUsquare Connectivity across disciplines
13 How it Works URL:
14 Why it Matters Transformational v. Informational Learning Connection Collaboration Creativity Integrated/interdisciplinary learning Relevancy to students world and to global community SHUsquare Video:
15 Twitter as a Tool for Foreign Language Learners
16 Twitter as a Tool for Foreign Language Learners
17 Twitter as a Tool for Foreign Language Learners
18 Twitter as a Tool for Foreign Language Learners
19 Twitter as a Tool for Foreign Language Learners
20 Twitter as a Tool for Foreign Language Learners
21 E-portfolios to build Self-Efficacy in a Freshman CT Course SHU Strategic Plan a structured, missiondriven student development plan that intentionally educates the whole person within a campus-wide living and learning community and is a seamlessly extension of classroom learning.
22 E-portfolios to build Self-Efficacy in a Freshman Critical Thinking Course Art of Thinking: Developing Habits of Learning
23 E-portfolios to build Self-Efficacy in a Freshman CT Course My Profile CT Concepts Making Connections Videos Reflections Vocabulary The Self as a Detached Observer, Connected Knower
24 E-portfolios to build Self-Efficacy in a Freshman CT Course
25 E-portfolios to build Self-Efficacy in a Freshman CT Course Copyright image, thanks to the File Drawer Effect
26 References Antenos-Conforti, E. (2009). Chapter 4 Microblogging on Twitter: Social networking in intermediate Italian classes. (A. Lord & L. Lomicka, Eds.) The next generation social networking and online collaboration in foreign language learning. CALICO Candy, P. C. (2004). Linking thinking: self- directed learning in the digital age. Australia, Department of Education, Science and Training (DEST). Retrieved from Jarche, H. (2013). Personal knowledge management. Retrived from Kop, R. (2011). The challenges to connectivist learning an open online networks: learning experiences during a massive open online course. The International Review of Research in Open and Distance Learning,12(3). Kop, R., & Hill, A. (2008). Connectivism: Learning theory of the future or vestige of the past? The International Review of Research in Open and Distance Learning, 9(3). Little, D. (1991). Learner autonomy. 1. Definitions, issues and problems. Dublin: Authentik.
27 References Oxford, R. L. (2003). Toward a more systematic model of L2 learner autonomy. In D. Palfreyman & R. C. Smith (Eds.), Learner autonomy across cultures: Language education perspectives, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. Partnership for 21 st Century Skills. (2013). Framework for 21st century learning. Retrieved from Pierce, D. (2013, February 7th). Aspiring teachers ill-prepared to use ed tech effectively. Teacher preparation programs aren t meeting the expectations of K-12 principals, a new report suggests. eschool News. Retrieved from Sacred Heart University. (2013). Strategic plan Retrieved from Siemens, G. (2005). Connectivism: A learning theory for the digital age. International Journal of Instructional Technology and Distance Learning, 2(1). Retrieved from Thanasoulas, D. (2000). "What is learner autonomy and how can it be fostered.the Internet TESL Journal, 6(11),1-12.
28 Marie Hulme Marie Hulme is the developer and director of the virtual public square project, SHUsquare, as well as an instructor of English, at the College of Arts & Sciences, English Department, Sacred Heart University. She has a B.A. In English from Smith College, an M.A in English and American Literature from N.Y.U., a Master's in the Art of Teaching from SHU, and is currently pursuing her MFA in Creative Writing at Fairfield University. Previously she worked as a journalist for ABC News in London. Her non-fiction work has won national recognition and she is currently at work on her first novel.
29 Jaya Kannan Jaya Kannan is the Director of Digital Learning at Sacred Heart University. She has a PhD in Computer Assisted Language Learning and more than 15 years of international teaching and research experience in the higher education setting. In addition to managing a five year Title V federal grant, she has administrative experience running Teaching and Learning Centers. Her recent research interests involve the study of self-directed learning and the role of affect in the digital learning environment.
30 María Lizano DiMare María Lizano DiMare, Ed.D., is Associate Professor of Educational Technology at the Isabelle Farrington College of Education, Sacred Heart University. Dr. Lizano DiMare's research interests include the use of emerging technologies in education, digital learning, global education, the development of university-community initiatives, and the infusion of languages within the curriculum. She has worked in Latin America integrating educational technology programs in public and private educational sectors. She is fluent in English, French, and Spanish; and also has working skills in German and Italian.
31 Pilar Munday Pilar Munday, Ph.D., is Associate Professor of Spanish at the College of Arts & Sciences, Spanish Program, Foreign Languages and Culture, Sacred Heart University. Her research interests include the use of technology in the teaching of foreign languages, project based learning and the integration of culture in the classroom.
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