Bring your own technology: Implementation and impact

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This presentation addresses the lessons that research from across the Western world has garnered from the pathfinding schools. These schools have chosen their model of BYOT, implemented it and transitioned from their present situation to a successful 100% student uptake.

Mal will also discuss a model of ‘benefits realisation’ all schools can use everyday in a time of rapid change to adjudge the impact of their BYOT implementation upon the school, its teaching and its resourcing.

More in: Education , Technology
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  • 1. BYOT – Implementation And ImpactMal Leemallee@mac.com © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 2. Housekeeping• Disclaimer – The views and opinions are those of the presenters and are provided as general information which will require further research to identify the application of the specific requirements to the participant.• Restrictions – Eduwebinar Pty Ltd does NOT give permission for any capture, recording or reproduction of this webinar in any format. © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 3. Focus• Ultimate goal• Transition to total normalisation• School specific solutions• Desired educational enhancement• Invisibility and ‘disappearance’• http://www.byot.me © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 4. BYOT - DefinitionBring your own technology (BYOT) is an educational development and a supplementary school technology resourcing model where the home and the school collaborate in arranging for the young’s 24/7/365 use of their own digital technology/ies to be extended into the classroom to assist their teaching and learning and the organisation of their schooling and where relevant the complementary education outside the classroom.• Lee and Levins, 2012 http://malleehome.com/• Lee, M and Levins, M (2012) Bring Your Own Technology, ACER Press © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 5. Readiness - Revisited• Normalised teacher usage of digital in teaching• Collaborative, networked mindset• Principal’s leadership• Technological infrastructure• Lee, M and Levins, M (2012) Bring Your Own Technology ACER Press © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 6. BYOT Model & Options• BYOT core principles – www.byot.me• Options• Possible transition model• Consonance with educational vision• Attract sustained 100% parent and student ‘patronage’• Operational parameters• Phased introduction• Lee, M and Levins, M (2012) Bring Your Own Technology – Melbourne, ACER Press © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 7. Strategy• Natural leadership of technology/information specialists• ‘Natural’ focus on technology solutions• Greatest challenge – human change• Whole school change implications• Technology solutions the easy part• Big picture, whole school strategic model• Natural, unplanned evolution © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 8. Implementation Principles - 1• Facilitate natural growth• Shape to educational vision• Weave into all school community operations• Focus on learner• 24/7/365 holistic education and use• Imperative ultimately of total teacher usage• Appreciate implications of personal ownership• Questions? © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 9. Implementation Principles - 2• Attraction, incentives, purpose• Trust, respect, responsibility and collaboration• Empowerment – of teachers, students and parents• Think networked – no longer insular• Integrate in and out of school walls• Interrelatedness, complexity• But also enhanced efficiencies, synergies, productivity• Support and training• Questions? © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 10. Technology• Facilitation – no longer control• Expert support – not ‘empire’ protection• Teacher’s digital tools• Student’s suite of technology – and responsibilities• Classroom instructional technology• Digital communications suite• Wi-fi network• Burgeoning two way traffic• Questions? © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 11. Implementation• Seamless integration into all school operations – avoiding ‘bolt-on’ effect• Focus on transition programs effectiveness• Operational responsibility• Indicative timeline• Allow grow and adjust as needs require• Promote and celebrate successes• Ultimate normalisation• Issues? © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 12. Impact & benefits• Inappropriateness of tools of constancy• Silo like focus• Facility to adjudge benefits – dis-benefits on run• Use of ‘benefits realisation’ model• Monitor, review, evaluate, reflect• Address holistically• ‘Peril’ of swift normalisation• Intended – and unintended outcomes © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 13. Conclusion• Approach implementation aware of totality – and ensure ‘buy in’ by total school community• Empower all professionals• Big picture strategy – linked to school’s vision• Be ready to thrive within on-going, rapid, sporadic, often uncertain evolution• Work on trust, respect and collaboration• Understand the impact• Celebrate the normalisation © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 14. © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 15. mallee@mac.comhttp://www.malleehome.com Skype - malcolmrlee +61 2 44 717947 © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 16. In ClosingPowerPoint presentation will be available from http://www.slideshare.net/kbonanno/ Future events http://eduwebinar.com.au/webinars karen@eduwebinar.com.au © EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
  • 17. Boosting your professional competence© EDUWEBINAR PTY LTD | ALL RIGHTS RESERVED 17