16 Answers to Your Questions about Teaching Online.docx - 16 Answers to Your Questions about Teaching Online Published on By SAGE Source

16 Answers to Your Questions about Teaching Online.docx -...

This preview shows page 1 - 4 out of 6 pages.

16 Answers to Your Questions about Teaching Online Published on By SAGE Source: - online/ , Retrieved on 30 Nov. 2020 Free resources drawn from social and behavioral science The call for ‘social distancing’ in the wake of the coronavirus and its attendant COVID-19 disease has seen schools and universities around the world hurriedly attempting to turn their physical classrooms into virtual ones. While this may be best immediate reaction from an epidemiological point of view, from a pedagogic perspective, it has left instructors desperately trying to retrofit and reformat their courses while trying not to unduly disadvantage large numbers of their students. As a means of supporting those attempting to do their best under trying circumstances, SAGE Publishing has drawn from its large body of published and peer- reviewed research to offer the resources below — free of charge — to serve teachers and students around the world. Index: The Basics Meeting Student Needs Meeting Course Requirements Tools Other Considerations 1
Editor’s Note: SAGE’s Methods Guru, Janet Salmons, has also drawn from SAGE’s large body of published research to create a resource for those who are making the switch to online classes. Rooted in theory, suggestions and resources can be found in the post here: ‘Making a Sudden Transition to Teaching Online: Suggestions and Resources.’ UPDATE: The journal TEACHING Exceptional Children ‘s special issue on online learning for special education teachers has been opened for free access. Click here to read those papers. The Basics What is online learning and what can I expect compared to face-to- face situations? “Research on Online Education,” by Daria S. LaFave from The SAGE Encyclopedia of Online Education edited by Steven L. Danver This introduction to online education from 2016 provides an overview of the teaching landscape, sharing different research on the topic. The entry discusses how face-to-face and online environments compare, particularly with regards to learning outcomes, instructional design, and instructional effectiveness. Valuable insight is also shared on how to better understand online learners. What are the different types of online learning? Which is best for my course? “E-Learning and Blended Learning,” by Helen Ritchie from Storytelling , part of 2
the SAGE Video collection There are different ways to structure an online course: an instructor can let students review materials on their own time, use video conferencing to livestream a lecture, or implement hands-on “classroom” sessions. This video discusses different approaches and how they can be combined.

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture