1. ...for School Leaders Source: http://goo.gl/PHvj0
2. Acknowledgements•Dr. Mike Ribble on “Teaching Digital Citizenship Reflection: A 4 Stage Technology LearningFramework”; Available online at http://euclidnets.wikispaces.com/file/view/DCReflect.pdf•Silvia Tolisano (a.k.a. langwitches) on “Digital Citizenship-Parents and Schools WorkingTogether”; Available online at http://goo.gl/Atymq “All ideas are stolen, made to look like they’re not stolen, and then shared among thieves.” Image: http://goo.gl/W8ou1
3. As schoolleaders, do we know what digital citizenship looks like in action? Source: http://www.commonsensemedia.org/educators/elementary_poster
4. 3 goals for slideshow
5. 1. commit acts of arson http://goo.gl/SJoce Source: http://goo.gl/Pb0AV
6. 2. elements of digital citizenship Source: http://goo.gl/H92C5
7. http://goo.gl/LUvT43. explore a process
8. Source: http://goo.gl/iILUi “Engage me, or enrage me!” Marc Prensky, “engage me or enrage: what today’s learners demand” Source: http://goo.gl/XFk1O
9. 1. commit acts of arson http://goo.gl/SJoce Source: http://goo.gl/Pb0AV
10. Today Yesterday Making copies takes time, effort and Easily copied money Instantly shared Sharing is complicated Easily edited Edits are cumbersomeWorldwide audience Audience of One
11. http://goo.gl/b75T0School boards spend countless hours figuring out how toformulate policies limiting the use of cell phones, iPods,and Internet access in school buildings...they must stopseeing these changes as threats and instead identify theopportunities they present. Source: Philip Schlechty’s Leading for Learning
12. Avoiding Bring Your Own Technology (BYOT) is no longeran option. How are we modeling responsible use andlearning for our students?
13. • Nationwide, 55% of middle and high school students, as well as 25% of elementary students, own a mobile device (e.g. cell phone).• The average minor sends 50-100 text messages per day.• 58% of students in schools where cell phones are banned send text messages anyway.• Teens in the lowest income category are most likely to use their phones, instead of computers to go online.• 67% of parents are willing to buy their children a mobile device for educational purposes.• 83% of adults have mobile phones (Source: http://goo.gl/9hqim).
14. Productivity Individual Global Collaborative
15. Individual Global http://goo.gl/owTxMProductivity Source: http://goo.gl/KxdOa Collaborative
16. ”We are seeing high levels of studentmotivation, engagement and learning inthe iPad classrooms,” said Sue Dorris,principal at East Auburn CommunitySchool.“The apps, which teach and reinforcefundamental literacy concepts and Are iPad deployments inevitable?skills, are engaging, interactive and http://goo.gl/FvCduprovide children with immediatefeedback. What’s more, teachers cancustomize apps to match theinstructional needs of each child, sostudents are able to learn successfully attheir own level and pace.” Source: http://www.ipadinschools.com/ (yes)
17. 2. elements of digital citizenship Source: http://goo.gl/H92C5
18. “Digital Citizenship”“Digital citizenship can be defined asthe norms of appropriate, responsible behavior with regard to technology use.” Source: http://www.digitalcitizenship.net
19. “Digital Citizenship”
20. “Digital Citizenship”Digital Element Description Example(s) equitable access for individuals to enable access productivity, regardless of who they are. http://goo.gl/DlJPy electronic buying and commerce selling online social media, socialcommunication networking, email, VOIP, grassroots video
21. “Digital Citizenship”Digital Element Description Example(s) learning how to teach and learn anytime, literacy anywhere through technology online http://goo.gl/vbPsc electronic standards of etiquette conduct or procedure http://goo.gl/EpTxw hacking, downloading law music/videos, etc. http://goo.gl/OAwID
22. “Digital Citizenship” Digital Element Description Example(s) rights & right to privacy and responsibilities free speech http://globalvoicesonline.org/ ergonomics, eye-strainhealth & wellness prevention, repetitive stress syndrome http://goo.gl/auG5Y hacking, downloading security music/videos, etc. http://goo.gl/pPxBz
23. 3. explore a process
24. “Digital Citizenship”“Digital citizenship can be defined asthe norms of appropriate, responsible behavior with regard to technology use.” Source: http://www.digitalcitizenship.net
25. “Digital Citizenship”“Digital citizenship can be defined asthe norms of appropriate, responsible behavior with regard to technology use.” Source: http://www.digitalcitizenship.net
26. 2. 1. Under-Awareness standing 4 Stages of the Digital Citizenship Cycle by Dr. Mike Ribble 4. 3. Delibera- Action tion
27. Scenario Lisa wants a cell phone. She feels “out of touch” with her friends because they “all have cell phones and they want to keep in touch with her.” Lisa’s parents are concerned about having their daughter act responsible when using a cell phone. They have seen friends’ children use cell phones inappropriately on numerous occasions (e.g. talking to their friends when they are with their parents, talking loudly in public, taking pictures without people’s permission). They are especially concerned about safety issues (such as driving a car while using a cell phone). After careful thought, Lisa’s parents decide to buy her a cell phone for her upcoming sixteenth birthday. As Lisa’s birthday gets closer they go out and begin to look at different phones and wireless plans. Lisa would like a small cell phone with a built-in camera so that she can take pictures/videos of her friends. Her parents are not sure if having a phone with a camera is a good idea, but their price is almost the same as the regular cell phones. On her birthday, Lisa’s parents present her with the cell phone.
28. 1.Awareness Lisa and her parents sit down to discuss the mobile device and what the positive and negative implications are of using it. They discuss its use with others, such as family and friends.
29. 1.Awareness http://goo.gl/FYhPG During school hours, how would you set your mobile device’s sound setting?
30. During school hours, how wouldyou set your mobile device’s soundsetting?
31. Think - Pair - ShareHow did you comparison shop foryour mobile device in your family?
32. 2. Under-standing Lisa and her parents discuss digital citizenship implications of using the mobile phone, including responsible use. They focus on positive examples of use rather than negative ones. They also discuss the school’s RUA and scenarios about how it might be used. Peers may not always be the best role models.
33. 2. Under-standing Lisa and her parents discuss digital citizenship implications of using the mobile phone, including responsible use. They focus on positive examples of use rather than negative ones. They also discuss the school’s RUA and scenarios about how it might be used. Peers may not always be the best role models.
34. 3.ActionLisa begins using the mobile device and freelyshares her mistakes with her parents. Parentsassure her this is part of the learning process,keeping dialogue open.
35. 4.Delibera- tion Lisa is granted more privileges in the use of her mobile phone, and frequently reflects on her appropriate, responsible usage of the device. She continues to share that with her parents and they become co-learners in the process of using technology.
36. This imperfect presentation wasprepared by:Miguel Guhlin - http://mguhlin.orgTwitter: @mguhlin