Flipped instruction for new faculty
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Flipped instruction for new faculty

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Presentation for New Faculty Orientation at Morehead State University, August 12, 2014

Presentation for New Faculty Orientation at Morehead State University, August 12, 2014

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  • Do you know what Flipped Instruction is? <br /> https://www.polleverywhere.com/multiple_choice_polls/M0v2XgchZC5dImn#!/my/polls <br />
  • Have you ever used Flipped Instruction strategies in your teaching? <br /> https://www.polleverywhere.com/multiple_choice_polls/BlZpxa3OGKFTv6R#!/my/polls <br />
  • What is flipped instruction? <br /> A hybrid approach to learning that moves some class activities, like instructor lectures, to a “homework” activity in order to create extra time for face-to-face classroom time for more interactive learning (Missildine et al., 2013)
  • We will cover additional resources available to you throughout the presentation – this is one of several videos that have been added to a Playlist on Youtube, and added to the LibGuide Jennifer has created for Engaged Learners. This web resource is available to you, and will be updated as we curate new tools for you to use. The link is listed on the handout we have available, along with our contact information.
  • Why? <br /> Flipping pedagogy away from lecturing at students and more towards working together with students enhances critical thinking skills and preparation for future practice (Critz & Knight, 2013).
  • Why? <br /> Flipping pedagogy away from lecturing at students and more towards working together with students enhances critical thinking skills and preparation for future practice (Critz & Knight, 2013). <br />
  • Meet needs of culturally diverse student population; any gaps that may exist due to cultural divide (regional, knowledge-based, socio-economic, etc). <br /> Flipping instruction allows students to: <br /> Pause or review/research materials & vocabulary <br /> Print materials to write notes <br /> Digest materials at their own pace <br /> Regulate & direct their own learning (learning styles) <br /> Access instruction at any time <br /> Access expertise from multiple people (sources) <br /> Benefit from better use of in-class time <br /> “Flipping the classroom is more about a mindset: redirecting attention away from the teacher and putting attention on the learner and the learning” (Bergmann, J. & Sams, A., 2012, pp 11). <br /> Because the course materials are online, the student has greater control over the pace of instruction: they can pause or rewind videos, retake tutorials, and re-listen to podcasts on their own time. They can take as long as necessary to master the material. <br /> Class time is then devoted to application. In the flipped class, the instructor serves as “coach” or “guide,” ready to step in and help the students who have that experience.  It is truly a just-in-time, point of need instructional situation. <br /> Greater emphasis is placed on student involvement in their own education as the focus shifts from instruction to learning. 
  • Now that you have some of the What & Why, what do you think about Flipped Instruction as a strategy for your courses? <br /> https://www.polleverywhere.com/multiple_choice_polls/gxzhdueVLqdAvtH
  • “Flipping the classroom is more about a mindset: redirecting attention away from the teacher and putting attention on the learner and the learning” (Bergmann, J. & Sams, A., 2012, pp 11). <br /> Because the course materials are online, the student has greater control over the pace of instruction: they can pause or rewind videos, retake tutorials, and re-listen to podcasts on their own time. They can take as long as necessary to master the material. <br /> Class time is then devoted to application. In the flipped class, the instructor serves as “coach” or “guide,” ready to step in and help the students who have that experience.  It is truly a just-in-time, point of need instructional situation. <br /> Greater emphasis is placed on student involvement in their own education as the focus shifts from instruction to learning.  <br /> The flipped classroom places the responsibility for learning on the students. They cannot be passive attendees, silently sitting through a session, because the instructor is not there to lecture or present, but to support their work. <br /> The biggest question an instructor should consider is: How do you want to spend your time with your students? The flipped model works best for those who want to strengthen their students’ skills rather than transmit content.
  • Videos and apps are accessible outside of class time and made available for refreshers outside class <br /> Content may be provided by additional experts <br /> Some students are visual learners or respond better to interactive methods of instruction <br /> And some students always have their noses in some form of technology, so why not reach them where they are? <br />
  • Know why you’re using the videos and apps <br /> What do you hope to accomplish? Are they part of the learning goals/objectives for the course? <br /> Are the videos the right length and level of detail? <br /> Consider breaking up longer lecture videos into modules especially if it covers many concepts. <br /> This will help students organize the information in a logical manner.
  • Presentation <br /> Videos should provide some kind of visual content or instruction <br /> Avoid talking-head videos that don’t provide useful visuals <br /> Show, don’t tell <br /> When you watch a video to be used in class or assigned to students, ask yourself how useful they are and whether they have enough interest to keep your attention. If they can’t hold your attention, your students will probably find them less engaging.
  • Benefits of using apps: <br /> Greater student engagement <br /> Some students may learn better when presented with interactive tools and technologies <br /> Some apps, such as productivity tools, may be very helpful for students with time-management issues <br /> As long as students can access them, they can have information available wherever they have their devices <br />
  • Doceri is the professional iPad interactive whiteboard and screencast recorder with sophisticated tools for hand-drawn graphics and built-in remote desktop control. <br /> <br /> The free Doceri iPad app allows you to put together hand-drawn lessons while recording your voice. You can edit a lesson at any time. You don’t have to draw and speak all at once — you can add an audio file at any point. <br /> <br /> www.doceri.com <br />
  • We will cover additional resources available to you throughout the presentation – this is one of several videos that have been added to a Playlist on Youtube, and added to the LibGuide Jennifer has created for Engaged Learners. This web resource is available to you, and will be updated as we curate new tools for you to use. The link is listed on the handout we have available, along with our contact information.
  • Review – briefly – highpoints of each: What, Why, How

Flipped instruction for new faculty Flipped instruction for new faculty Presentation Transcript

  • Creating a Gateway Krys Lynam, 21st Century Education Enterprise Dr. Jeannie Justice, Foundational & Graduate Studies in Education Rachel Rogers-Blackwell, 21st Century Education Enterprise Jennifer Little, Camden Carroll Library Engagement Through Flipped Instruction
  • Welcome! Who We Are • Krys Lynam, Communications & Business Manager – 21st Century Education Enterprise, MSU • Dr. Jeannie Justice, Assistant Professor Education – Foundational & Graduate Studies Education, MSU • Rachel Blackwell, Professional Development Assoc. – 21st Century Education Enterprise, MSU • Jennifer Little, Head of User Services & Liaison Librarian to the College of Education, Camden Carroll Library, MSU
  • How to Create the Gateway Flipped Instruction What It Is Why Use It How To Use It View slide
  • Quick Poll! Using your own device, please answer the following: View slide
  • What is Flipped Instruction? • HYBRID approach to learning • Create EXTRA class time for face-to-face • Move activities, like LECTURE to HOMEWORK • More INTERACTIVE and ENGAGING Missildine, et al., 2013
  • What is Flipped Instruction? Baker & Mentch, 2000, n.p.
  • Flipped Instruction in Action How One Instructor Is Making it Work Ohio State Chemistry Flips the Classroom
  • • Various types of “Flipped” or “Inverted” instruction in Higher Ed • History of assigned readings or other outside activities as class prep Does Any of This Sound Familiar? Flipped Instruction is NOT New!
  • Why Flipped Instruction? Flipping pedagogy away from lecturing. Fosters an increase in student collaboration & engagement. Enhance critical thinking skills & readiness for future practice. Critz & Knight, 2013
  • Why – Bloom’s Way Honeycutt, 2014, The Complete Flip It Training Program for Educators
  • Uses in Class Benefits for Students • Differentiation • Pause, Review or Research materials & vocabulary • Digest materials at their own pace • Access instruction at any time • Regulate & direct their own learning (learning styles) • Access expertise from multiple sources • Print material to write notes • Benefit from better use of in-class time
  • Ideas for Implementation • Reading assignments • Instructor Lectures • Explanations or demonstrations of procedures • Any “Sage on the Stage” activity Uses in Class What to Flip?
  • Ideas for Face-to-Face Courses • Time for group projects/planning • Intensive discussions/debates • Role playing • Group problem-solving • Application of lessons • Student lead lectures – Peer instruction/learning Uses in Class What do we do with the extra time?
  • Quick Poll! Using your own device, please answer the following:
  • “The principal goal of education in the schools should be creating men and women who are capable of doing new things, not simply repeating what other generations have done.” Jean Piaget
  • The Actively Engaged Student The BIG question: • How do you want to spend time with your students? Flipped Instruction Allows: • You to be the “coach” or “guide” • Students shift from “passive attendees” to “active learners” Ideas for Application
  • Flipping with Apps & Videos
  • Flipping with Apps & Videos • Accessible any time • Multiple content provider sources • Differentiate for multiple learning styles • New Millennial Learners - why not reach them where they are with technology? Why use these resources?
  • Considerations • Why are you using the videos and apps? • What do you hope to accomplish? • Are they part of the learning goals/objectives for the course? • Are videos right length and level of detail? • Too long? Break up into smaller modules. • Help students organize information logically.
  • Considerations • Does video provide visual content or instruction? • Avoid Talking Heads • Show, don’t tell. •Are you engaged? If not, they won’t be either. Presentation
  • Apps for students and teachers • Greater student engagement • Interactive tools and technologies • Some apps, such as productivity tools, may be very helpful for students with time-management issues • Information available wherever they have their devices Benefits of Using Apps
  • So many wonderful apps for flipping!
  • Doceri • FREE • Professional iPad interactive whiteboard • Screencast recorder • Sophisticated tools for hand-drawn graphics • Built-in remote desktop control. The free Doceri iPad app allows you to put together hand- drawn lessons while recording your voice. You can edit a lesson at any time. You don’t have to draw and speak all at once — you can add an audio file at any point. www.doceri.com DEMO https://edshelf.com/tool/doceri
  • Knowmia • FREE or Pro ($14.99) • Free lesson planning • Recording tool for teachers • Create short video lessons on any subject • Publish them on knowmia.com so your students and/or public can find them. Easy to bring in visual aids from multiple sources, organize them in steps (like slides in a presentation) and use your own voice and fingers to bring your lesson to life. http://www.knowmia.com DEMO http://edshelf.com/tool/knowmia-teach
  • Screenchomp • Currently FREE • Share a great idea... • Video Lectures… • Explain a tricky concept... • Help students with their homework... • Students can download recordings as MPEG-4s A simple doodling board, markers, and one-click sharing tools make spreading your ideas and know- how easy and fun! Just - Record It. Sketch It. Share It. - to create a sharable, replay-able video that tells your story clearly. www.screenchomp.com DEMO https://edshelf.com/tool/screenchomp
  • Educreations • FREE • Explain a math formula • Create an animated lesson • Add commentary to your photos • Diagram a sports play Educreations turns your iPad into a recordable whiteboard. Creating a great video tutorial is as simple as touching, tapping and talking. www.educreations.com DEMO https://edshelf.com/tool/educreations
  • ShowMe I’ll be focusing on this app/program because it can easily take PowerPoints converted to images, and incorporate voice and annotations. Create your own lessons with the iPad app, watch previously made lessons for free. ShowMe is a global learning community - a place where anyone can learn or teach anything. www.showme.com DEMO https://edshelf.com/tool/showme
  • Library Resources & Services • Learning Technology Lab – Create Videos with Camtasia • Embed in Blackboard (Articles, LibGuides & Research Help) • Journal Alerts • Research Instruction • Request It Service Where to Go, How to Navigate
  • Weighing Your Options
  • Flipped Instruction in Action What Do Dr. Fus’ Students Think? Dr. Fus Flipped General Chemistry Classroom
  • Pros • Students can still access instruction when school is out. • Increased time for more engaging instruction • Address different learning styles (i.e., print, audio/video, etc.) • Increased motivation to attend face-to-face classes • Formative & summative assessment • Documented increase in student achievement • Create a repository of lectures/materials to help increase improvement through time
  • Cons • Front loaded (increase prep time & effort) • Inability to monitor comprehension & accountability • No Just-in-time info (can’t answer student questions right when they have them) • May be difficult to comply with American’s with Disabilities Act • High levels of classroom spontaneity & interaction are hard for more traditional instructors (Guide on the Side vs. Sage on the Stage). • Temporary drop in student satisfaction (they must take on a more active role and some students have trouble at first)
  • Tips for Successful Engagement Back-check students (increase accountability) • Have quick multiple choice quizzes over materials (apps & BlackBoard have self-grading options) • Ask students specific questions about materials in class • Provide tasks within the materials that are due in class
  • Tips for Successful Engagement Get your feet wet first, don’t just dive in • Start with one lesson or project • Provide more than just video (tap into those learning styles) • Build your repository and experience • Collaborate! Find other interested faculty and combine efforts • Do your homework! Find out what resources MSU has to help you!
  • How to Create the Gateway Flipped Instruction What It Is Why Use It How To Use It
  • Thank You! Q&A
  • For More Information Krys Lynam, k.lynam@moreheadstate.edu Dr. Jeannie Justice, lj.justice@moreheadstate.edu Rachel Rogers-Blackwell, rjblackwell@moreheadstate.edu Jennifer Little, j.little@moreheadstate.edu Access this presentation & other resources via the Engaged Learners LibGuide: http://research.moreheadstate.edu/engagedlearners