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FutureCasting at Duke TIP Summer Institute

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Futurecasting is a program that provides a systematic framework for adolescents and young adults that will enable them to navigate the environments they encounter, achieve the goals they set, and establish a network of support for both personal and “professional” advancement. The program results in tangible outcomes related personal identity formation, digital footprint awareness, and online presence. Become the hero of your own story with FutureCasting!

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FutureCasting at Duke TIP Summer Institute

  1. 1. Future Casting... Future Casting® Become the Hero of Your Own Story
  2. 2. angelahousand.com &
  3. 3. Pew Research Center, 2010
  4. 4. 776
  5. 5. 1076
  6. 6. © Angela Housand, 2013 Future Casting®
  7. 7. A Pedagogical Road Map Connecting Interests & Passions to Academic Content FutureCasting® © Angela Housand, 2013
  8. 8. TYPE III INDEPENDENT OR SMALL GROUP INVESTIGATIONS PRODUCTS AND/OR PERFORMANCES TYPE I GENERAL EXPLORATORY ACTIVITIES TYPE II METHODOLOGICAL TRAINING / HOW-TO ACTIVITIES (Renzulli, 1977)
  9. 9. Three Ring Conception of Giftedness
  10. 10. Courage Optimism Romance with a Topic Vision or Sense of Destiny Physical and Mental Fortitude Sensitivity to Human Concerns
  11. 11. Every hero’s journey begins the same…
  12. 12. FutureCasting®org © Angela Housand, 2013 Novice Community Participant to Expert Global Participant
  13. 13. WHO AREYOU?
  14. 14. Control the Message
  15. 15. CALLING ALL HEROESBETHEHEROTHATCHANGESEVERYTHING
  16. 16. ACTION !!!
  17. 17. Social Capital
  18. 18. FutureCasting®org © Angela Housand, 2013
  19. 19. WHO AREYOU?
  20. 20. Did you know you have multiple identities?
  21. 21. Activity: Weebly Beginnings
  22. 22. Activity: S.W.O.T.
  23. 23. S TO W Helpful to achieving the objective Harmful to achieving the objective Internal Origin Attributes of the Individual Strengths Weaknesses External Origin Attributes of the Environment Opportunities Threats SWOT Analysis
  24. 24. © Angela Housand, 2013
  25. 25. © Angela Housand, 2013
  26. 26. Strengths What unique skills do I have? What do I do well? When do others ask for my help? What experiences have I had that will help me as I move forward? © Angela Housand, 2013
  27. 27. Weaknesses What areas do I need to improve? What do others view as my weakness or area for improvement? What is something I would like to change? © Angela Housand, 2013
  28. 28. Opportunities What opportunities are already available to me? What resources do I have available? How can I use my strengths to create opportunities for myself? Who do I know that can help me? © Angela Housand, 2013
  29. 29. Threats What could hinder my success? What are potential problems I could encounter? What are the challenges I face? What are the restrictions in my life (time, money, vehicle, access to computer or the Internet, etc.)? © Angela Housand, 2013
  30. 30. Activity: Explore
  31. 31. Explore
  32. 32. Explore Students Conduct Research to Answer: What are my values? How do I like to spend my time? What might I want to do in the future? What skills do I need to be successful in the future? What steps do I need to take to attain my vision of the future? © Angela Housand, 2013
  33. 33. Explore www.skillcow.com cfnc.org https://diy.org/ www.mynextmove.org www.lifevaluesinventory.org
  34. 34. Control the Message
  35. 35. Source: Munster, G. (2014) Taking Stock With Teens: Collaborative Consumer Insights Project. Piper Jaffray.
  36. 36. Source: http://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2014/06/facebook-texting-teens- instagram-snapchat-most-popular-social-network/373043/
  37. 37. Why Control the Message? • College Admissions Officers & Committees will search you • Potential Employers will search you • Friends (& non-friends) will search you • Your Competition will search you • Potential Boyfriend/Girlfriend will search you © Angela Housand, 2013
  38. 38. BETHANY MOTA
  39. 39. 13
  40. 40. 13
  41. 41. 13
  42. 42. $40,000.00
  43. 43. Digital Identity
  44. 44. Activity: Online ID
  45. 45. Volume The amount of information there is about you on the internet
  46. 46. Relevancy The usefulness of the information that exists about you and how consistent that information is with you you say you are and what you claim to value
  47. 47. Purity The amount of information that comes up in an Internet search that is about you and not someone with a similar name or similar interests
  48. 48. Diversity The mixture of information found when you are searched online: • Do you have a website? • Are you found in real time content? • Are there images and video of you?
  49. 49. Valence Volume Quality
  50. 50. Activity: Blog or Vlog
  51. 51. MATT NADEL
  52. 52. marques brownlee
  53. 53. Content Quality
  54. 54. Always improving Attending to detail A lot of hard work “Able to make some serious money” MKBHD
  55. 55. CALLING ALL HEROESBETHEHEROTHATCHANGESEVERYTHING
  56. 56. Visualize Yourself in the Future
  57. 57. Future Self
  58. 58. in20years.com
  59. 59. Activity: Tagxedo Me www.tagxedo.com
  60. 60. • Tied to Student’s Identity • Personally Interesting • Integral to the Student’s Vision of the future • Viewed as Useful (Eccles & Wigfield, 2000) Personally Meaningful
  61. 61. ACTION !!!
  62. 62. S M A T R pecific easureable ttainable ealistic ime-bound
  63. 63. Cyclical & Ongoing
  64. 64. www.liftinternational.com
  65. 65. Goal attainment is not luck, 
 

  66. 66. Goal attainment is not luck, 
 it takes time and requires effort.

  67. 67. Social Capital
  68. 68. Explicit Hierarchy
  69. 69. Implicit Hierarchy
  70. 70. Relational & Egalitarian
  71. 71. Advantageous
  72. 72. Exchange There must be an opportunity to exchange skills and access information.
  73. 73. Don’t you think if I were wrong, I’d KNOW it?
  74. 74. S TO W Helpful to achieving the objective Harmful to achieving the objective Internal Origin Attributes of the Individual Strengths Weaknesses External Origin Attributes of the Environment Opportunities Threats SWOT Analysis
  75. 75. Possibility There must be the possibility of gaining NEW knowledge and developing NEW skills.
  76. 76. Motivated All members must be motivated to engage without knowing the outcome value.
  77. 77. High achieving students demonstrated greater autonomy and competence than low achieving students in computer-based learning tasks. (Otta & Tavella, 2010)
  78. 78. (Otta & Tavella, 2010) Autonomyw/Competence
  79. 79. (Otta & Tavella, 2010) Autonomyw/Competence IntrinsicMotivation
  80. 80. (Otta & Tavella, 2010) TooEasyorTooHard IntrinsicMotivation
  81. 81. • Interesting • Integral to one’s vision of the future • Immediately useful • Tied to one’s identity Achievement Motivation
  82. 82. Capable All members must be capable of absorbing, applying, and recognizing the value of new information.
  83. 83. Activity: Meme
  84. 84. © Angela Housand, 2013
  85. 85. Valence Volume Quality
  86. 86. Fight the Good Fight “I wish a politician with no teaching experience would just come in and tell me how to teach,” said no teacher EVER.
  87. 87. Discover YOUR Superpower
  88. 88. With great POWER comes great RESPONSIBILITY.
  89. 89. Live by a Code of Honor
  90. 90. Invest in Yourself
  91. 91. Invest in Yourself Personal Growth
  92. 92. Invest in Yourself Personal Growth Professional Learning
  93. 93. Invest in Yourself Personal Growth Professional Learning Health & Well Being
  94. 94. You Can Change the World
  95. 95. Thank You!

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