reflections flipped

Week 14: Reflecting on the Journey

This week we conclude our #OpenLearning17 journey with some strategic reflection on what went well, what we learned, and what we plan to do with our new understanding and knowledge in the future. Monday, April 24, 2017: Self Assessment To start the week and set the scene, please complete the #OpenLearning17 self assessment if you […]

Open and Integrative Part 3 (click to listen)

Open and Integrative pt 3: A New Hope

In our third and final conversation for Open Learning ’17, Randy Bass and Bret Eynon talk about design principles for rebundling liberal education within the new digital ecosystem. They also discuss the idea of mission, and the need for an ongoing commitment to whole-person education centered on liberal learning. Click on the image below to […]

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Redesigning Liberal Education

In the winter of 2013, a week before classes started, Dr. Amy Nelson tried a bold experiment in redesigning her classes for openly networked connected learning. In this conversation, you’ll hear why she decided to do so, and what she learned. These are stories of meaningful exchanges, faculty development, and the ongoing importance of liberal education in a […]

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Who is in the Open Learning ’17 community?

Where is our community? This Google map shows the locations of everyone who has registered a blog site at http://openlearninghub.net. The map above will update over time, so be sure to check back. Here’s where we were on the afternoon of the first day: [Post by Steve Greenlaw, and lightly edited for the Hub by […]

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Using Hypothes.is to Help Students Read Scholarly Papers

by SteveGreenlaw

One of the things I’ve learned from #OpenLearning17 has been the ability to use Hypothes.is to collaboratively read something online.  Hypothes.is is free software that allows one to annotate any webpage as one is reading.  The annotations are a layer … Continue reading →
via: OpenLearning17 – Pedablogy: Musings on the Art & Craft of Teaching
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The Waste Books, Teaching, and Learning

by Gardo

Lichtenberg, The Waste Books
Gjertrud Schnackenberg’s extraordinary and heartbreaking Heavenly Questions, in particular the section called “Sublimaze,” has led me to a new author–new to me, anyway: Georg Christoph Lichtenberg. Much more to say about Lichtenberg, and the associative trail I followed when he appeared … Continue reading →
via: openlearning – Gardner Writes
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Digital Pedagogy: It’s Like Riding a Digital Bike

by greeneterry

Much as he may disavow my assertion (ask him about the one in Flagstaff a few years ago), Brian Lamb and I getting together for presenting is always a peak experience, usually peaking soon before it happens.
For the UdG Agora face to face sessions last...
The saying, ‘it’s like riding a bike’ means you just don’t forget. Even if you don’t use a skill for a long time. You can pick it right back up. I can see that has truth to it, but it got me thinking about what it is actually like to learn to ride a bike. It […]
via: Open Learning – Learning Nuggets
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OpenLearning17–an end and a beginning

by SueErickson10

We are in the last week of OpenLearning17. It’s been a marathon of learning and connecting, and the experience has reminded that I’m not built for marathons. The only sport I was ever remotely skilled in was fencing–short bouts where it’s not about endurance, but rather strategy, sizing up your opponent quickly and leveraging your individual … <a href="https://sueerickson.wordpress.com/2017/04/24/openlearning17-an-end-and-a-beginning/">Continue reading <span>OpenLearning17–an end and a beginning</span> <span>→</span></a><img alt="" border="0" src="https://pixel.wp.com/b.gif?host=sueerickson.wordpress.com&blog=122834108&post=96&subd=sueerickson&ref=&feed=1" width="1" height="1">
We are in the last week of OpenLearning17. It’s been a marathon of learning and connecting, and the experience has reminded that I’m not built for marathons. The only sport I was ever remotely skilled in was fencing–short bouts where it’s not about endurance, but rather strategy, sizing up your opponent quickly and leveraging your individual […]
via: Sue Erickson's Thinking & Tinkering
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More Questions Than Answers (about Open Ped)

by karencang

Now that the Keene State spring 2017 semester Open Education speaker series and Open Pedagogy Learning Community have come to an end, I wanted to write a wrap-up post. I know I can’t capture everything that I have been thinking for a whole semester in this blog post, but I will try to hit some […]
via: OpenLearning – Karen Cangialosi
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Another educational experience as a #student

by MCorbettWilson

[View the story “Another educational experience as a #student” on Storify]
via: In Search of Lost Times
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Curation of Posts on Open Pedagogy #YearOfOpen

by bali_maha

Reading Time: 2 minutesIn preparation for Monday’s Open Pedagogy Hangout (see announcement here – includes list of guests and YouTube watch link) I thought it might be useful to roughly curate some relatively recent work on the topic. I am hoping folks will help me … Continue reading →
via: openlearning17 – Reflecting Allowed
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What is Open Pedagogy? #YearOfOpen hangout April 24

by bali_maha

Reading Time: 1 minutesWhat is Open Pedagogy? Who gets to define what open pedagogy is, and how does that affect all of us who call what we practice “open pedagogy”? I was invited to submit my answer to that question by the OEConsortium … Continue reading →
via: openlearning17 – Reflecting Allowed
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Liberal Education and the Digital Opportunity, pt 2

by Gardo

Click to hear the second Bass-Eynon Google Hangout
Here’s the second live Hangout conversation with Randy Bass and Bret Eynon, authors of Open and Integrative: Designing Liberal Education for the New Digital Ecosystem. This week we dive even further into the core elements and purposes of a liberal education, as well as the questions of vendors, platforms, and ready-made ecosystems that might be obstacles […]
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Laying Out My Pieces

by GoogleGuacamole

A quick thought on an Easter morning – When did we stop asking questions? Or did we ever start? I was in the doctor’s office the other day for a routine check-up. The nurse, who was going through the standard screening questions, said: “And you don’t smoke or drink alcohol.” I responded, “Well, I don’t smoke but... <div><a href="https://googleguacamole.wordpress.com/2017/04/16/laying-out-my-pieces/">Read More</a></div><img alt="" border="0" src="https://pixel.wp.com/b.gif?host=googleguacamole.wordpress.com&blog=76251458&post=13044&subd=googleguacamole&ref=&feed=1" width="1" height="1">
A quick thought on an Easter morning – When did we stop asking questions? Or did we ever start? I was in the doctor’s office the other day for a routine check-up. The nurse, who was going through the standard screening questions, said: “And you don’t smoke or drink alcohol.” I responded, “Well, I don’t smoke but... […]
via: Messy Thinking
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