FOOTNOTES

INTERVIEW DEEP DIVES

#41: Virtual Experiential Learning

Dan and Kieran revisit the ideas shared by our Episode 40 guests for incorporating virtual content into experiential learning activities, including study abroad and other field trips.

#37: Learning Objectives

Listeners who’ve followed Wired Ivy for a while now will know Dan and Kieran are firm believers that course design needs to begin with the learning objectives, regardless of academic level and mode of delivery.  Any test ride of course technology, content, activities, and assessment options that takes place before the learning objectives have been properly groomed is simply putting the cart before the horse.

#35: Ungraded Collaborations

A popular perception, especially in the Age of Covid, is that online instruction consists solely of delivering lectures via Zoom to a Hollywood Squares screen of boxed faces and, therefore, doesn’t allow for personal connections to form between instructor and instructed or between learners.  Tell that to students who have taken online classes from Wired Ivy co-host Dan Marcucci! 

#34: Learning Literacies

In Episode 30 – Ocean Onliners, our guest Elizabeth Sanli offered perspectives from both sides of the virtual podium – she teaches online and she’s currently an online student. Returning to class as a student has raised Elizabeth’s awareness of the ways in which instructor expectations may not align with learner preparedness, and she offers ideas for how to address this.

#33: Sharing Screens & Skills

The classic structure of formal education is built on a one-way flow of information, from teacher to student. In Episode 18 – Virtual Speaks Volumes, our guest Rebecca Hutchinson of UMass Dartmouth shared a wonderfully multi-directional approach to teaching and screen sharing in her synchronous online sculpture classes.

#32: Virtual Versus Non-Virtual

Now that the majority of higher education faculty have had at least some experience with virtual instruction, returning to a physical campus has caused many academics to ponder how to apply the lessons we learned online to our non-virtual courses. Are there benefits to using a combination of synchronous and asynchronous content and, if so, how do you decide what needs to be done in real-time?

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