Social media FOR Schools. Log In. Social Media FOR Schools: Developing Shareable Content for Schools. Interested in working with me?
Consider hiring me as a consultant to coach your administration and staff to develop shareable content for your school. The Use of Social Media in School. Share this infographic on your site!
<a href=" src=" alt="The Use of Social Media in School" width="500" border="0" /></a><br />Image compliments of <a href=" Masters in Education</a> Embed this infographic on your site! The editors at Best Masters in Education decided to research the topic of: Teens are actively Tweeting, Posting, Liking, and Commenting all across Social Media and there doesn't seem to be an end in sight. Increasingly, teachers and schools are attempting to leverage the engaging qualities of Social Media for use in the classroom and beyond - connecting students, teachers, and parents better than ever before. The use of social media in school can't be left to chance; it needs to be mediated.
Skype, YouTube, and Facebook are the most popular social networking sites used in schools 2 Student Benefits: 1 Educator Benefits: 4 Parental Benefits: Facebook Classroom Page (managed by teacher - viewed by students and parents): 5 Teaching Ideas: Teaching Ideas: 6 SourceS. Using social media to support school library services. Helen Stower & Margaret Donaghue Mt Alvernia iCentre was an early adopter of social media for school library services, and is now five years into the journey which began experimentally and involved a steep learning curve.
Currently, we are in the process of drafting social media guidelines and strategies. If we were to embark on using social media today, these guidelines would be our first step. This article shares our story about learning to use social media platforms as one avenue of moving our library services into the digital age. Learning about new information landscapes We began investigating the use of social media in the spirit of leading pedagogical change. At that time, our vision was to connect our learners with the skills, tools, and information they needed to live and work in the digital age.
This is what it's like to grow up in the age of likes, lols and longing. “It kind of, almost, promotes you as a good person.
If someone says, ‘tbh you’re nice and pretty,’ that kind of like, validates you in the comments. Then people can look at it and say ‘Oh, she’s nice and pretty.’” “It kind of, almost, promotes you as a good person. If someone says, ‘tbh you’re nice and pretty,’ that kind of, like, validates you in the comments. Then people can look at it and say ‘Oh, she’s nice and pretty.’ ” Tbh, Katherine is both nice and pretty. School is where she thrives: She is beloved by her teachers, will soon star as young Simba in the eighth-grade performance of “The Lion King” musical, and gets straight A’s. Now she’s on her own page, checking the comments beneath a photo of her friend Aisha, which she posted for Aisha’s birthday.
“Happy birthday posts are a pretty big deal,” she says. Katherine is the point guard on her basketball team. Rachel, Katherine’s au pair, comes in the room and tells her it’s time to get ready for basketball practice. The Twitteraholic’s Ultimate Guide to tweets, hashtags, and all things Twitter. Most educators who learn to use Twitter effectively say they learn more from their personal learning network (PLN) on Twitter than they’ve achieved from any other forms of professional development or personal learning.
Unfortunately educators often dismiss Twitter, or fail to see the value of Twitter, when they’re first introduced to Twitter. Our aim of this post is to provide all the information you need to learn how to use Twitter effectively as an educator. We regularly update this post with new information. This post was last updated June, 2014. Click on a link below to go to the section you want to read: About the Twitter-a-holic’s Ultimate Guide The original Twitter-a-holic’s Guide was published in July, 2010 when I’d just returned from attending a large conference overseas and realized that while a conference can make you feel really overwhelmed and alone — especially amongst the 13,000 ed tech professionals participants who attend it each year — I never felt alone.
Why? Back to Top 1.