This one has been a long time in the making (literally). We are so happy to welcome Dr. Barbara Lockee to The ID and the Ego to talk a bit about interaction. Instructional designers always ask faculty to account for and increase the interaction in their courses, but what does that really mean for instruction? From discussion boards to erm...sheep husbandry, we cover the gamut of interaction possibilities and why you might want to take a minute to think about your next course design or conversation with a faculty member. Please support our podcast with reviews and ratings, suggestions to our form (below) or email address, or by using our listener support link on our Anchor page.]

Show Notes

The ID and the Ego Form for All Your Needs (Comments, Suggestions, etc…)

Asynchronous Classes Must Be The Last Resort For Professors

Project Outbreak Slides and Description

Articles with/by Barb:

The Difference Between Emergency Remote Teaching and Online Learning

A couple of my fave articles about interaction that I’ve drawn from are:

Anderson, T. (2003). Getting the Mix Right Again: An Updated and Theoretical Rationale for Interaction. The International Review of Research in Open and Distributed Learning, 4(2). https://doi.org/10.19173/irrodl.v4i2.149

Gavora, M., & Hannafin, M. (1993). Interaction strategies and emerging technologies. ERIC Document ED363276. https://files.eric.ed.gov/fulltext/ED363276.pdf

A few sources of inspiration for pedagogical interaction:

Shank, P. (2011). Ideas for synchronous and social learning. (Chapter 3). The online learning idea book (Vol. 2). O'Reilly Safari Learning Platform: Academic edition.

Cyrs, T. E., & Conway, E. D. (1997). Engaging students at field sites: Activities and exercises (pp. 143-177). In Teaching at a distance with the merging technologies: An instructional systems approach. Center for Educational Development.

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