What are the best uses for the campus technologies available to me…and why? What’s going on with Loyola’s first online program? What tools will most help students succeed in my course?
Get the answers to these questions—and many more—at the season’s lunch and learn series. Join your Loyola Maryland colleagues for Tech Talk: Educational Technology for Faculty, by Faculty.
The February Tech Talk, Universal Design is for Everyone, has had to be rescheduled.
Details to be posted soon.
Registration for March session opens on March 3rd
SPRING 2014 SESSIONS
Lessons Learned : Our 1st Online Program
JANUARY 29 | 12:30-1:45pm
Presented by Professors Elliot King, Neil Alperstein and Instructional Technologist Sue Monthie
In the fall our College of Arts and Sciences launched Loyola's first fully online program, a Master of Arts in Emerging Media. Lear about the faculty's challenges and triumphs and how these experiences inform their teaching.
Missed it? Watch the full session on Panopto.
Universal Design is for Everyone
May 1st, time TBD
FEBRUARY 20 | 9-10:30am
Presented by Monica Phelps, Special Education in the School of Education
Universal Design for Learning (UDL) is a set of principles for curriculum development that give all individuals equal opportunities to learn. Monica will share practical, simple ways to incorporate UDL into your teaching to make your classes more accessible to all of your students.
Podcasting with Panopto
MARCH 20 | 11:45-1PM
Presented by Dr. Paul Tallon, Associate Professor of Information Systems and Operations Management
Find out how to harness the power of Panopto for your students . Panopto Focus is not just a quick way to record in-class lectures. It’s advanced personalized learning. Students can pause, search, review, and add notes to lectures based on their individual learning needs. Podcasts can be used for self-testing, reference, and archiving of your class sessions or special presentations.
Is the Flipped Classroom Right for You
APRIL 9 | 11:45-1PM
Presented by Dr. Suzanne Keilson, Associate dean of Arts & Sciences
The flipped classroom is a pedagogical model in which the typical lecture and homework elements of a course are reversed. Short video lectures are viewed by students at home before the class session, while in-class time is devoted to exercises, projects, or discussions. The video lecture is often seen as the key ingredient in the flipped approach, such lectures being either created by the instructor and posted online or selected from an online repository.
Join your Loyola colleagues to learn how the flipped class can work for you.
See all past sessions