Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Become a Learning Masterchef
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×

Introducing the official SlideShare app

Stunning, full-screen experience for iPhone and Android

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

Become a Learning Masterchef

90
views

Published on

Published in: Business, Education, Technology

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
90
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
4
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide
  • Many of us understand blended learning to include a mixture of many different delivery methods and modes.Simple blend examples include: Virtual classroom session followed up with e-learning updatesClassroom training course followed up by online assessmentFace to face workshop followed by FAQs
  • Its important however in preparation to consider some important ingredients:Do you have an LMS or ability tointroduce/use learning technologies?Could any existing channels support your learners and the delivery of your activities? Will this be cost effective?Can this be done within your timeframes?Do you have the infrastructureand support from the organisation?
  • The list of current channels might be:IntranetEmailPhoneSMSVirtual meetingPodcasts
  • Synchronous = real time communications e.g. virtual classroom, webinars, workshops, skype or phone callAsynchronous = delayed communication e.g. rapid online module, email, discussion boards, podcasts, recorded sessionsHandout – table of synchronous and asynchronous decision making factors
  • Some organisations start with asynchronous and question whether synchronous is needed?Synchronous activities, e.g. virtual classroom sessions, can be very effective to enable users to ask questions, take part in collaborative problem solving, or skills practice. However they require co-ordination and facilitation – does your organisation have a virtual classroom tool? They can increase complexity and cost. (There are some simpler alternatives such as Skype, though not specifically made for good engaging sessions).
  • Simple blend examples include: Virtual classroom session followed up with e-learning updatesClassroom training course followed up by online assessmentFace to face workshop followed by FAQs
  • Simple blend examples include: Virtual classroom session followed up with e-learning updatesClassroom training course followed up by online assessmentFace to face workshop followed by FAQs
  • Simple blend examples include: Virtual classroom session followed up with e-learning updatesClassroom training course followed up by online assessmentFace to face workshop followed by FAQs
  • Simple blend examples include: Virtual classroom session followed up with e-learning updatesClassroom training course followed up by online assessmentFace to face workshop followed by FAQs
  • Simple blend examples include: Virtual classroom session followed up with e-learning updatesClassroom training course followed up by online assessmentFace to face workshop followed by FAQs
  • Transcript

    • 1. Diamond Sponsor: Become a Learning Masterchef The Recipe for a Perfect Blend Sue Dark, Director of Learning Tina Griffin, eLearning Manager Kineo Pacific
    • 2. Recipe of the daySupreme Blended Learning!
    • 3. PreparationWhat is blended learning?
    • 4. MethodMix together… Blend with…1. Learner profile 5. Learning strategies, modes2. Performance and tools outcomes3. Learning Serve with… environment 6. A good implementation4. Feasibility and budget plan Enjoy!
    • 5. The Learners Food  Cake  Sandwich Drinks  Muffin  Bread & dips   Coffee  Tea  Fizzy drinks  Wine Paper serviettes Paper towels Wet wipes Linen serviettes
    • 6. What’s cooking?1. Mix together… (Analysis)
    • 7. Mix together..
    • 8. Sticking to a budget! costs1201008060 costs4020 0 1-10 20-100 110 - 500 510 - 2000 Learner numbers
    • 9. What’s cooking?2. Blend with… (Design)
    • 10. Learning Strategies
    • 11. Weighing up the blended approach
    • 12. Synchronous by exception? Can I cut out synchronous? Can it be quickly co-ordinated? Can you cover the costs of tools or facilities?
    • 13. Which ingredients will work?Mode example Bloom taxonomy Learning solution example:Individualised, self-paced Knowledge, comprehension, E-learning online modules (self-paced) applicationFacilitated collaborative group Analysis, synthesis, evaluation, Online forum group exercise facilitated by a ‘tutor’learning (usually time-bound) affective Virtual classroom software (Video supported)Facilitator-led (time-bound) Application, analysis, synthesis, Face to face contact (e.g. classroom) – this may form psychomotor, affective part of a blended solution where other outcomes are supported by ‘e-learning’’Individual study supported by Knowledge, comprehension, E-learning modules (self-paced) supported by onlinecoach/mentor at distance application, analysis, synthesis, coach available through e-portfolio or other(self-paced) psychomotor, affective asynchronous/synchronous methodsUser generated (and found) Knowledge, comprehension, Community of Practice (an online space where openmaterials (not time bound) application, analysis, synthesis, dialogue and sharing of information happens psychomotor, affective asynchronously)
    • 14. Blending using a main ingredientOnlineforums E- learning modules Assessment Reference and s certificatio Performanc e support n tools
    • 15. Blending using a main ingredientQuickReference Guides Online assessment Face to face worksho p
    • 16. Preparation – Main ingredient E-zineOnlineprogramme Face to face coaching
    • 17. Blending using a main ingredientFace tofaceworkshops Online manager assessmen On-the-job t activities (70:20:10)Onlineforum Onlinegroup Self-work assessmen t
    • 18. Preparation – Main ingredient E- learningMobile modulequickreferenceguide
    • 19. What’s cooking?3. Serve with… (Implement)
    • 20. Serving suggestions• Coordinate your • Use a good menu activities (clear communications)• Make it seamless to the guests (learners) • Identify and engage the master chef• Review it; if it doesn’t judges (stakeholders) work, change the recipe
    • 21. Diamond Sponsor: Become a Learning Masterchef The Recipe for a Perfect Blend Sue Dark, Director of Learning Tina Griffin, eLearning Manager Kineo Pacific