Categories Uncategorized Resources for Taking Courses Online | Curated from Twitter Post author By Cody Jackson Post date March 10, 2020 No Comments on Resources for Taking Courses Online | Curated from Twitter If you are #teachingremotely or #teachingonline due to the #coronavirus, here's collection of slides to help you identify digital tools and pedagogical strategies to support all learners: https://t.co/HexTi5QMux #edtech #onlineteaching #remotelearning— Torrey Trust, Ph.D. (@torreytrust) March 9, 2020 Thanks to everyone who shared the earlier thread on disability access and online teaching. I have compiled this thread with extra links, resources, and templates into a blog post: https://t.co/QClLvLbtle https://t.co/75HhqdSAE8— Aimi Hamraie they/them (@AimiHamraie) March 10, 2020 Six steps for quickly (and realistically) moving your teaching online, with the goal of maintaining as much continuity as possible. https://t.co/XKo7Z2eGDG— The Chronicle of Higher Education (@chronicle) March 10, 2020 A quick tip I can offer:If you’re making videos for class (now or ever), they should be captioned. Even if you don’t know that anyone *needs* captioning.The easiest tool I’ve used for captioning class vids is YouTube. It’s free and easy, but it does take time.— Dr. Jacinta (@learnteachwin) March 10, 2020 71% of students reported in a study that they use captions at least some times to help them focus or understand course video content. Additionally, some Ss don't know they have a disability that would get them this accommodation. Use captions. Use captions. Use captions. https://t.co/0JdjLMS7Ry— Carly M. Lesoski, PhD (@motheroftheses) March 10, 2020 One of the resources I shared with the writing faculty here was Whereby, which allows video conferencing with just a link and has a smartphone app/can be accessed via a mobile browser. It also has a chat option so students can have synchronous discussion/Q&A with faculty/peers.— Megan McIntyre (@RCMeg) March 10, 2020 Accessible Teaching in the Time of COVID-19: tips, tools, and links: https://t.co/QClLvLbtle— Aimi Hamraie they/them (@AimiHamraie) March 10, 2020 Strategies for supporting students without home internet access in this expected switch to online-only in response to COVID-19? I know I have at least one student this will be a factor for. #AcademicChatter #TeamRhetoric— Dr. Ashanka Kumari (@LitaStarr) March 10, 2020 Half Assed Disabled Prepper Tips for Preparing for a Coronavirus Quarantine by Leah Lakshmi Piepszna-Samarasinha #mutualaid #criptechnoscience https://t.co/G6oREdhj6q— Aimi Hamraie they/them (@AimiHamraie) March 10, 2020 Let's talk about online teaching and accessibility. Shifting courses online is an opportunity to build in accessibility from the beginning. #thread #criptechnoscience— Aimi Hamraie they/them (@AimiHamraie) March 9, 2020 I started teaching composition online in 2008. Here are some things I've learned over the years (a thread). #onlinelearning #digped #teamrhetoric #WPAlife— Sara Webb-Sunderhaus (@webbsusa) March 10, 2020 My university still has F2F classes but at any moment this can change. So tomorrow, I'm asking students to return to the goals of the course and brainstorm ways we can have an effective online version that meets their needs. They have agency and I have suggestions for adaptation.— Jessie Male (@ProfJMale) March 9, 2020 Folks, as more universities begin to discuss taking courses online, and as you plan, please, please consider that not all students have reliable access to robust wifi. I know you want to do things like Zoom discussions, but for someone on a data plan, that's a lot.— Alisha, like a katamari but for data (@onlyalishak) March 9, 2020 If you suddenly find yourself teaching online as part of your school’s response to COVID-19, here are some helpful ideas (a thread):https://t.co/s3M0JcbW92 #digped— Sean Michael Morris (@slamteacher) March 6, 2020 Faculty/teaching colleagues at colleges and universities. I am going to start a bare bones thread with some resources about moving to teach online. I am going to work this weekend on contingency plans myself and here are some links I need to read:— Barbara Smith (@nanaslugdiva) March 6, 2020 So many of us in #higherEd #academicTwitter are looking at teaching online. We've collected some resources to help support you and your students. https://t.co/trA7WFCvrm #covidCampus— Jacqueline Wernimont (@profwernimont) March 10, 2020 I've just hit publish on a MEGA guide to teaching online due to #schoolclosures #COVIDー19 So many examples, tips, + tools. Plus a checklist to help plan for a school closure. Please share with anyone who may find it helpful!https://t.co/riPyq20LY2#onlinelearning #edtech pic.twitter.com/JbANj0xN6N— Kathleen Morris 🇦🇺 (@kathleen_morris) March 8, 2020 Three "A" strategies that have helped me consider my approach to online teaching:1) Anticipation2) Accommodation3) Access4) Adaptation5) AgencyHow can students be involved in the curation of an online course? What can we anticipate? What should we adapt?— Jessie Male (@ProfJMale) March 9, 2020 This is the best curation of resources for teaching online due to school closures I've seen. It not only gives a list of super relevant resources but also examples of how they are & could be used. https://t.co/BVDaUlU8b5 #isedcoach #edchat #edtech #coronalearn #onlinelearning— Ben Sheridan (@B_Sheridan) March 9, 2020 Stanford is taking its classes fully remote. @beth_seltzer and I created (and are actively updating) a resource for our instructors to provide short-term support solutions. If you're needing something similar, feel free to check out what we've done: https://t.co/ylyPOBQsC6— Jenae Cohn (@Jenae_Cohn) March 7, 2020 Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading... Related By Cody Jackson Cody Jackson is a PhD student in rhetoric and composition at Texas Christian University in Fort Worth, Texas. View Archive → ← 3/6/2020: “‘New Genres of Being Human’: World Making through Viral Blackness” by Ashleigh Greene Wade → Setting Up Mutual Aid Spreadsheets for Graduate Students (or any collective for that matter) Leave a Reply Cancel reply Enter your comment here... Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Email (required) (Address never made public) Name (required) Website You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. ( Log Out / Change ) You are commenting using your Google account. ( Log Out / Change ) You are commenting using your Twitter account. ( Log Out / Change ) You are commenting using your Facebook account. ( Log Out / Change ) Cancel Connecting to %s Notify me of new comments via email. Notify me of new posts via email. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.