I recently gave a webinar on getting started with the flipped classroom. Lots of good questions - seems like many teachers see the value in using "flipping" to redefine their classrooms. They recognize that the traditional classroom was filled with a lot of lower-order, information transmission that can be off loaded to "homework" via content-rich websites and videos. That frees up more classroom time as a center for student interaction, production and reflection.
While some may think flipping is all about watching videos, it's really about creating more time for in-class student collaboration, inquiry, and interaction. It's also is a powerful catalyst for transforming the teacher from content transmission to instructional designer and changing students from passive consumers of information into active learners taking a more collaborative and self-directed role in their learning.
In this webinar I address the opportunities and challenges, introduce some fundamentals and offer suggestions for getting started in a feasible way. I suspect that before long, flipping will no longer be as a fad, but simply another way point in the transition to learning environments that blend the best of face-to-face and online learning.