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Communicate with your students early and often.
When the transition is made to more virtual forms of instruction, whether it is only partially online or temporarily online, it is important to put some practices and “guardrails” in place to help students know what is expected of them in that environment.
Design your course through a student-centered lens by keeping your students’ perspectives front and center in your mind.
If possible, post all content (syllabus, readings, recorded lectures, links to outside sources, etc.) in your Blackboard course. Learn more...
Live lectures require additional planning and considerations to ensure an engaging and meaningful environment. Learn more...
Including assessments that students complete outside of class time can be one way to evaluate learning without using class time.
Academic integrity involves a variety of unethical behaviors, all of which must be taken seriously. Learn more...
To encourage learning within your course, consider implementing a Backward Design Model. This model starts with the end outcome in mind.
Technology, specifically video-conferencing tools, allows you to observe students in real time or through a recorded session. You can utilize these platforms to view students demonstrating skills, ask questions, and evaluate their performance.
Quality online presentations are possible with the right preparation.
Engaging in formative, low stake assessment that gives students a voice and provides you as an instructor information on how to improve and/or continue your support of students in your course.
Students also need regular opportunities for meaningful feedback that goes beyond just grades.
Letting your students know your availability and how to reach you is necessary in a face-to-face setting, but even more so during remote learning.
Banner Self Service allows faculty to change the security question associated with the user account.