When gamifying your courses, it’s vital that you measure the effectiveness of gamification and identify which aspects keep students most engaged. At times, you might have to make small changes. At other times, you might have to stop gamifying and reevaluate. This program will help you find the right fit for your courses.
By learning how to effectively create, share, and stream video, instructors become more successful in communicating and solving problems. This multipack of programs not only contains tips for creating impactful videos, it also provides actionable advice for advancing one’s career by getting video content viewed by a broader audience.
Academic knowledge rarely permeates into mainstream society, much less the media. To get publicity, more grant and funding opportunities, and to effectively disseminate knowledge, instructors must understand how video plays a major role. This program discusses five strategies you can use to create videos that reach more people and answer common problems.
Often teachers and researchers work tirelessly to make an impact through video, but its reach is typically limited to the classroom or institution. In the information age, knowledge is power. This program provides proven methods for creating impactful video content that gets viewed and shared by a broader audience.
Livestreaming can reenergize teaching, research, projects, departments and units, and institutions. Younger generations especially crave the raw, authentic viewpoints that livestreaming provides, and all audiences like the “behind-the-scenes” and “insider access” that going live enables.
Through proven techniques, strategies, and real-life examples, this suite of 20-Minute Mentor programs, presented by Ann Taylor, Phd, provides the necessary information for attracting, hiring, training, and retaining online faculty who are inspired and prepared to give students a quality online learning experience.
To ensure faculty have a seamless transition into their online role, your institution needs to have a proper onboarding process in place that introduces instructors to the unique aspects of the online classroom. This program provides best practices for onboarding online faculty and ensuring online programs run smoothly and successfully.
Discover the qualifications and traits administrators should seek when hiring for three distinct online roles as well as strategies for attracting qualified faculty to such positions.
Making sure students are taught by quality faculty—often adjunct instructors—is key to retention and brand success. This program contains proven strategies that can be used to attract and retain the best adjunct instructors for online courses.
This program not only teaches the core concepts of copyright law, but it’s also useful in a train-the-trainer sense—it is designed to give you the ideas and tools you need to be able to be a “copyright ninja” in an academic environment.
Through concrete tips, practical strategies, and real-life examples, this suite of 20-Minute Mentors, presented by Brian Udermann, PhD, gives academic leaders the tools needed to improve online courses, while simultaneously enhancing faculty and administrator relationships in the context of online education.
You’ll be walked through the various options available for quality reviews, the reasons why more institutions are conducting these reviews, and how they are successfully coordinating them.
You’ll gain a basic introductory exploration into how you can use analytics to improve your online offerings, as well as how analytics can be used at the institution-wide level to study general academic trends.
During the program, you’ll learn how to create faculty buy-in by involving instructors during the development of online education initiatives and focusing more on the quality of programming rather than other benefits of online programs.
Concrete strategies for applying pop culture to your course content. It will help you create a positive and unique classroom environment in which students are more connected to not only what they’re learning, but also to you.