We can all agree that a common worry of all eLearning professionals is to create highly engaging, interactive eLearning content and activities for their
learners. On top of that, saving eLearning course development time, reducing costs, and dealing with multiple members of the eLearning team with different
levels of expertise are only some of the hassles that affect eLearning professionals every day.
Using social media as eLearning platforms is a well known practice for most eLearning professionals, nowadays, as social media have become almost everyone’s second nature and they can offer opportunities for sharing eLearning techniques, promoting information and exchanging opinions, views and comments.
There isn’t any doubt that Facebook is a powerful social media tool, but is it flexible enough to be used for eLearning purposes? In this article, I’ll share 4 pros and 4 cons of using Facebook for eLearning and I’ll take a closer look at how Facebook can be used in eLearning courses by sharing 9 invaluable tips you can use this popular social network.
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Videos in eLearning stimulate brainstorming, heighten motivation and appeal to a variety of learning needs. But how easy is it for eLearning professionals to create their own eLearning videos? In this article, I’ll share all the tips and tricks you need to know from each stage of eLearning video production, in order to successfully deliver one of the most powerful communication media to your audience.
Organizing thoughts is a difficult task, for both teachers and students. Lack of a medium to organize all these thoughts can lead to stress, confusion, and lack of success in regards to yourself, or your students. Utilize these 6 Best Free Mind Mapping Tools for Teachers in order to be the best educator possible and ensure that your students are able to reach their full potential.
The average person probably remembers more of what they see than what they hear. For example, you’re likely to readily remember a person’s face more easily than you would his name. However, according to molecular biologist John Medina, the key to more remembering what we see and hear is enhanced when repetition is involved.