Technology for 21st century music educator - TULSA

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This generation is called by many names, but one thing is undeniable: today’s student is quite different from those of the past.

When it comes to technology, the student knows more than the teacher. This backwards relationship causes frustration in many; they choose to “opt out” of technology instead of embracing it as a tool for becoming more effective.

The purpose of this presentation is to help today's music educator catch up to their students. By mastering these tools and strategies, today's music educator can become more proficient in critical aspects of their job:

● Communication with students, parents, and the local community
● organization and management of the choral program
● staying current in the profession

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  • we brought the light of knowledge into their dark world\n
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  • there was an explosion of knowledge that changed everything\n
  • students could now get any fact at the click of a button\n\n
  • we weren’t in possession of every fact - technology changed everything\n
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  • there was a power shift in the classroom\n
  • and suddenly the student \n
  • knew more than the teacher\n
  • and it scared us to death\n
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  • our world has changed - and we better get used to it\n
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  • Mark Presnsky calls these students digital natives - technology is like air to them - they grew up in it and are extremely comfortable functioning in this new world of gadgets\n
  • we are the digital immigrants\n
  • we are coming to this new world late - and like most immigrants, we have a certain accent that is easily discernible to the digital native - it is an accent we are unlikely to shape and immediately perceptible to the digital native.\n
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  • when the student\n
  • knows more than the teacher\n
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  • TED began in 1984 as a conference that brought professionals together from three different worlds: Technology, Entertainment, and Design. Their motto is “ideas worth spreading” and the website features brilliant people speaking in 18-minute segments about exciting developments in science, design, and the arts. \n\nThe goal of the foundation is to foster the spread of great ideas. \n \n\n
  • KEN ROBINSON – talks about how schools kill creativity\nBEN ZANDER – A MODEL EVANGELIST FOR CLASSICAL MUSIC\nDAN PINK – AUTHOR OF “A WHOLE NEW MIND” and how CREATIVE PEOPLE WILL SOON RUN THE WORLD\nTalgam demonstrates the unique styles of six great 20th-century conductors, illustrating crucial lessons for all leaders. \nEric Whitacre talk about his Virtual Choir\nCharity Tilleman-Dick - an American Soprano - talking about singing after a double lung transplant\n\n
  • KEN ROBINSON – talks about how schools kill creativity\nBEN ZANDER – A MODEL EVANGELIST FOR CLASSICAL MUSIC\nDAN PINK – AUTHOR OF “A WHOLE NEW MIND” and how CREATIVE PEOPLE WILL SOON RUN THE WORLD\nTalgam demonstrates the unique styles of six great 20th-century conductors, illustrating crucial lessons for all leaders. \nEric Whitacre talk about his Virtual Choir\nCharity Tilleman-Dick - an American Soprano - talking about singing after a double lung transplant\n\n
  • KEN ROBINSON – talks about how schools kill creativity\nBEN ZANDER – A MODEL EVANGELIST FOR CLASSICAL MUSIC\nDAN PINK – AUTHOR OF “A WHOLE NEW MIND” and how CREATIVE PEOPLE WILL SOON RUN THE WORLD\nTalgam demonstrates the unique styles of six great 20th-century conductors, illustrating crucial lessons for all leaders. \nEric Whitacre talk about his Virtual Choir\nCharity Tilleman-Dick - an American Soprano - talking about singing after a double lung transplant\n\n
  • KEN ROBINSON – talks about how schools kill creativity\nBEN ZANDER – A MODEL EVANGELIST FOR CLASSICAL MUSIC\nDAN PINK – AUTHOR OF “A WHOLE NEW MIND” and how CREATIVE PEOPLE WILL SOON RUN THE WORLD\nTalgam demonstrates the unique styles of six great 20th-century conductors, illustrating crucial lessons for all leaders. \nEric Whitacre talk about his Virtual Choir\nCharity Tilleman-Dick - an American Soprano - talking about singing after a double lung transplant\n\n
  • KEN ROBINSON – talks about how schools kill creativity\nBEN ZANDER – A MODEL EVANGELIST FOR CLASSICAL MUSIC\nDAN PINK – AUTHOR OF “A WHOLE NEW MIND” and how CREATIVE PEOPLE WILL SOON RUN THE WORLD\nTalgam demonstrates the unique styles of six great 20th-century conductors, illustrating crucial lessons for all leaders. \nEric Whitacre talk about his Virtual Choir\nCharity Tilleman-Dick - an American Soprano - talking about singing after a double lung transplant\n\n
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  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
  • Much more than a place to talk about what you had for breakfast.\n
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  • Technology for 21st century music educator - TULSA

    1. 1. it used to be so easy
    2. 2. teachers
    3. 3. students
    4. 4. something happened
    5. 5. wikipedia
    6. 6. technology
    7. 7. technology for the 21st centurymusic educator
    8. 8. today’s students are no longer thepeople our educational system was designed to teach -mark prensky
    9. 9. digitalnative
    10. 10. digitalimmigrant
    11. 11. do you knowmore than yourstudents about technology?
    12. 12. student
    13. 13. teacher
    14. 14. dysfunctional relationship
    15. 15. opt out
    16. 16. isolation
    17. 17. ignorance
    18. 18. irrelevance
    19. 19. opt out irrelevanceignorance isolation
    20. 20. failure
    21. 21. they aren’t that smart
    22. 22. they just know more than you
    23. 23. texting
    24. 24. tunes
    25. 25. expert consumers
    26. 26. expert consumers novice creators
    27. 27. technology entertains
    28. 28. technology entertainsdoesn’t instruct
    29. 29. informs them of events
    30. 30. informs them of eventsdoesn’t keep them organized
    31. 31. computeraccompanies them to class
    32. 32. computer distractsthem from professor
    33. 33. they still need you
    34. 34. they still need your:wisdom
    35. 35. they still need your:wisdom maturity
    36. 36. they still need your:wisdom maturity guidance
    37. 37. Purpose of this presentation
    38. 38. Purpose of this presentation help you engage with technology in a way thatbenefits you, your program, and the profession of music education
    39. 39. O v e r v i e w:
    40. 40. O v e r v i e w: Educating Yourself
    41. 41. O v e r v i e w: Educating Yourself Sharing What You Do
    42. 42. O v e r v i e w: Educating Yourself Sharing What You Do Working Smarter
    43. 43. Educating Yourself
    44. 44. Educating Yourself
    45. 45. Educating Yourself
    46. 46. Educating Yourself
    47. 47. TechnologyEducationDesign
    48. 48. world’s smartest thinkersmost inspiring teachers create a better future
    49. 49. Professional Organizations
    50. 50. Professional Organizations
    51. 51. Professional Organizations
    52. 52. Professional Organizations
    53. 53. Personal Learning Network
    54. 54. Personal Learning Network
    55. 55. Personal Learning Networka personalized program of professional development
    56. 56. Personal Learning Networka personalized program of professional development
    57. 57. Personal Learning Networka personalized program of professional development
    58. 58. Personal Learning Networka personalized program of professional development
    59. 59. Personal Learning Networka personalized program of professional development
    60. 60. Leaders of today’s movements are tweeting
    61. 61. Leaders of today’s movements are tweeting Point their followers to relevant information
    62. 62. Tweets often link to blogs
    63. 63. Tweets often link to blogs
    64. 64. Tweets often link to blogs
    65. 65. Tweets often link to blogs
    66. 66. Follow blogs onGoogle Reader
    67. 67. Follow blogs onGoogle Reader Text
    68. 68. O v e r v i e w: Educating Yourself
    69. 69. O v e r v i e w: Educating Yourself
    70. 70. O v e r v i e w: Educating Yourself Sharing What You Do Working Smarter
    71. 71. O v e r v i e w: Educating Yourself Communication Working Smarter
    72. 72. Using Twitter to Communicate with Your Students
    73. 73. Using Twitter to Communicate with Your Students
    74. 74. Using Twitter to Communicate with Your Students
    75. 75. Using Twitter to Communicate with Your Students
    76. 76. Using Twitter to Communicate with Your Students
    77. 77. Using Twitter to Communicate with Your Students
    78. 78. Using Twitter to Communicate with anyone
    79. 79. Let’s try it.pull out your cell phonetext this number: 40404 with this message: follow philipco
    80. 80. Why blog?•Free•Easy access to internet•Customizable•Ability to claim domain name•Immediate online presence•Saves Money and Time•Share with rest of the world
    81. 81. O v e r v i e w: Educating Yourself Sharing What You Do Working Smarter
    82. 82. Working Smarter
    83. 83. Scanning
    84. 84. Scanning
    85. 85. Scanning
    86. 86. Scanning
    87. 87. Scanning
    88. 88. Scanning
    89. 89. Scanning
    90. 90. Working Smarter
    91. 91. Working Smarter
    92. 92. Working Smarter
    93. 93. Working Smarter
    94. 94. Working Smarter
    95. 95. Working Smarter
    96. 96. Working Smarter
    97. 97. Working Smarter
    98. 98. Working Smarter
    99. 99. Working Smarter
    100. 100. Working Smarter
    101. 101. the end

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