Introduction to Open Pedagogy

814a9d84942472052c0c6d13447dec21?s=47 Robin DeRosa
February 20, 2019

Introduction to Open Pedagogy

Slides from a webinar by Robin DeRosa & Rajiv Jhangiani, prepared for the Open Pedagogy Webinar Series, produced by the Open Education Consortium and the State University of New York.

814a9d84942472052c0c6d13447dec21?s=128

Robin DeRosa

February 20, 2019
Tweet

Transcript

  1. Introduction to Open Pedagogy Robin DeRosa @actualham Rajiv Jhangiani @thatpsychprof

  2. Photo by Doug Linstedt on Unsplash Article 26 “Everyone has

    the right to education.”
  3. None
  4. • 56% of students pay more than $300 per semester

    & 20% of students pay more than $500 per semester (FL Virtual Campus 2016) • Students worry more about paying for books than they worry about paying for college. (NEEBO)
  5. 2016

  6. OER OpenStax Books

  7. Access to Knowledge

  8. “students who use OER perform significantly better on the course

    throughput rate than their peers who use traditional textbooks, in both face-to-face and online courses that use OER.” (2016) Throughput Rate an aggregate of: drops, withdrawals, C or better rates.
  9. “There was a one-third reduction in the DFW rate among

    minority and Pell-eligible students in courses which switched to OER.” Eddie Watson, 2018 U of Georgia
  10. Access, broadly writ.

  11. Access to Knowledge Creation

  12. Creative Commons

  13. The 5 R’s of OER • Retain • Reuse •

    Remix • Revise • Redistribute Gratis/Libre This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
  14. Cost of Books OER Access to Knowledge Access to Knowledge

    Creation Open Pedagogy
  15. None
  16. None
  17. What is Open Pedagogy? ACCESSIBLE LEARNER-DRIVEN CONNECTED CC0 Alan Levine

  18. Student-Centered à Learner-Driven Learners as Contributors Learners as Transformers Learners

    as Agents of Their Learning CC0 Alan Levine
  19. Content ↓ Community Connected CC0 Alan Levine

  20. Education thus becomes the act of depositing, in which the

    students are the depositories and the teacher is the depositor. In the banking concept of education, knowledge is a gift bestowed by those who consider themselves knowledgeable upon those whom they consider to know nothing. Paulo Freire, 1970, Pedagogy of the Oppressed
  21. None
  22. "GB Airways A320" by Tony Evans is licensed under CC

    BY-ND 2.0
  23. Deeper learning (Farzan & Kraut, 2013) Evaluate and defend credibility

    of sources (Marentette, 2014) Write more concisely and think more critically (Farzan & Kraut, 2013) Collaborate with students from around the world (Karney, 2012) Provide and receive constructive feedback (Ibrahim, 2012) Enhance digital literacy (Silton, 2012) Communicate ideas to a general audience (APS, 2013)
  24. None
  25. Why have students answer questions when they can write them?

  26. None
  27. None
  28. NH Science for Citizens

  29. None
  30. The Open Web by @bryanMMathers is licenced under CC-BY-ND

  31. None
  32. Domain of One’s Own • drag ’n drop → design

    • consumer → creator • data mining → data control • audience of 1 → public impact • course’s work→ student’s work • broadcast web→ synergic web • ePortfolio → ePort
  33. Non-traditional pedagogical approaches to learning spark a fire in students

    who are sick of typical classroom structure. You probably know what kind of structure I’m talking about – memorizing vocab words to do well on weekly quizzes, submitting assignments to Moodle that disappear when you graduate, meaningless engagement with the work we produce. It really makes university kind of drag. We want to be doing work that’s relevant to us. Becca Roberts
  34. None
  35. None
  36. None
  37. None
  38. OpenPedagogy.org

  39. question/ open Robin DeRosa & Rajiv Jhangiani @actualham @thatpsychprof