Oehler suggests teachers need to be more digitally fluent but claims it is more of a perspective than a skill set. I would argue one needs a little of both. Is a belief in the importance of new literacies really enough to be an effective guide?
I think that there is perhaps a set of skills that are necessary but not sufficient to be a good teacher/guide in the realm of digital and multimedia literacies. I am wondering specifically what that skill set would look like? Or if it is true that one only needs a positive perspective...what would a classroom look like where the teacher really had almost no technology skills but was able to effectively lead his/her students to digital fluency.
Wow, that is one heck of a question. Instead of writing a very long, and very detailed answer, I am going to direct you to an article that discuses this topic: Today's Classrooms Are Going Hybrid: Six Ways You Can Benefit
- related questions
I have done M.sc in mathematics in 2006 in distinction and I now want to pursue M.phil in mathematics or if possible P.hd directly, so can you please let me know which universities offer these courses and all the details?
Are there any online colleges you take with out a high school diploma?
How does the tuition cost of an online degree compare to a campus based program?
Can I get financial aid to get my high school diploma online?