Find resources for teaching Digital Citizenship in this EdTechReview post
This infographic certainly ‘connects’ with students…
Students need to learn basic netiquette rules before entering their ideas or opinions online. The following links provide summaries and infographics to teach about ‘netiquette’.
A visual, created by Touro College, outlines 15 netiquette rules students should abide by while interacting in online discussion boards. However, these netiquette rules are also valid for any other virtual space and not only discussion boards.
In his post on Mindshift entitled How Technology Trends Have Influenced the Classroom, Carl Hooker outlines the many changes taking place in both society as well as technology that mean that learning and teaching methods have to change – and are changing.
As educators, it’s our job to make sure that students (and adults) are learning. Part of that process isn’t only about making an engaging activity or lesson, but also realizing how the modern brain learns.
For each of the headings below he outlines the classroom outcomes for these changes.
The Increase of Interactivity
Self-Publishing the World As We See It
Everything is Mobile (and Instant)
Embracing the Digital Brain
Two minutes worth ‘spending’ – Sir Ken Robinson explains why students think technology is just the norm and its implications for teaching and learning.
For more short talks on technology and creativity in education visit http://blogs.adobe.com/conversations?s=Sir+Ken+Robinson
Every Teacher Librarian needs a kit like this. Craig Badura demonstrates, in an ed tech blog post, how to use everyday household items to practically and visually guide students on aspects of digital citizenship of which they need to be aware. This kit could be expanded or altered to suit.