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Mellott  Introduction
 

Mellott Introduction

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Introduction to Leadership Principles in Technology ...

Introduction to Leadership Principles in Technology

For more information go to the following site:

http://knowledgeloom.org/practices3.jsp?location=1&bpinterid=1050&spotlightid=1050

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    Mellott  Introduction Mellott Introduction Presentation Transcript

    • Leadership Principles in Technology Brian Mellott ITEC 545 27 August 2008
    • Vision Why Incorporate Technology?
      • The “big-picture” view that school units use to encourage stakeholders to buy into educational technology programs.
      • ex. Columbia County Schools, Lake City, FL—“The vision is that technology is not used for technology’s sake but that there is a purposeful and advantageous component.”
    • Planning Implementing Our Vision
      • A dynamic process for developing goals, roles, and the incorporation of technology into the educational community.
      • ex. “[A] successful plan serves as a model for future iterations that can incorporate new and emerging technologies and build upon a strong foundation.”
    • Access Technology for All
      • All stakeholders (even those with disabilities) should have convenient, reliable access to comparable technologies.
      • ex. Roanoke City Public Schools, Roanoke, VA—Computing Seniors/Computing Parents program offers technology courses to senior citizens and parents by utilizing otherwise vacant computer labs. Everyone benefits from increased access and support of local schools.
    • Integration Into the Classroom
      • Shifting pedagogies to incorporate new technologies as learning tools rather than simply supplanting the medium by which learning takes place.
      • ex. “[M]any teachers and administrators feel threatened because the change effort represents a journey into the unknown and [they] may not feel adequately prepared to face these challenges.”
    • Assessment and Evaluation Is Our Plan Working?
      • Determining the effectiveness of the technology plan on teaching methods and on student learning of content knowledge.
      • ex. “As schools become better versed in the capabilities and practices supported by educational technologies, the technologies themselves can support school leaders as they evaluate the impact of technology, make better-informed decisions, and communicate this impact to stakeholders.”
    • Support A Little Help, Please
      • Provide reliable equipment and a “safety net” to those who may be uncomfortable using technology for educational purposes.
      • ex. Deer Park Elementary School, Centreville, VA—Tech committee and tech resource teacher meet with grade level teams to set curricular goals and develop lesson plans that effectively integrate technology.
    • Professional Development Teaching Teachers
      • Periodic training designed to make teachers more comfortable with technology and to encourage them to use that technology in the classroom.
      • ex. “Noting that teachers sometimes felt uncomfortable or intimidated demonstrating their emerging technology skills, one school dedicated a small room to continuous technology in-service.”
    • Community Relationships Working For a Better Tomorrow
      • Schools, community, and business are mutually dependent entities. Success can only be assured when they all work together.
      • ex. “A successful school system invigorates a community and a thriving community supports its schools.”
    • Ethical and Legal Issues How can we use information?
      • Encourage attitudes and knowledge that ensure the acceptable use of technologies and information in the educational community.
      • ex. “Educators and parents should help students develop responsible and appropriate Internet use habits.”
    • Resources How to Learn More
      • For more information on Technology Leadership Principles, check out this site .