System-wide Planning for Technology in Teacher Education: Lessons Learned at The University of Wisconsin System
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Nelson, D. (2001). System-wide Planning for Technology in Teacher Education: Lessons Learned at The University of Wisconsin System. In J. Price et al. (Eds.), Proceedings of Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 2001 (pp. 532-537). Chesapeake, VA: AACE.
Retrieved from http://www.editlib.org/p/16750.
Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference (SITE) 2001
Jerry Price, Dee Anna Willis, Niki Davis & Jerry Willis
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Table of Contents
This paper reports both the processes and outcomes of the University of Wisconsin System's effort to facilitate technology integration throughout its thirteen teacher preparation programs. The context and rationale for the effort, the change strategies employed, and the results of institutional and system planning are explained. The paper also reflects on lessons learned from the planning effort. The planning effort has been conducted within a context of organizational change characterized by facilitation, engagement, and decentralization.
- Redesigning an Introductory Educational Technology Course to Maximize Student Learning
- Challenging preservice teachers’ preconceptions, misconceptions, and concerns of virtual schooling: A preliminary analysis
- A survey of Blackboard integration for both academic and administrative purposes
- Preservice Teachers’ Technology Competence Survey Skills Applying Technology in Educational Settings: An Exploratory Factor Analysis
- Technology, Transfer and Teaching: The Impact of a Single Technology Course on Preservice Teachers’ Computer Attitudes and Ability
- Lessons Learned: Stages to Becoming an Online Instructor
- Technology Integration: Challenging False Assumptions
- Applying Technology to Learning: Is it Too Much to Expect of Pre-service Teachers in an Introductory Technology Course?
- The Educational Uses of Digital Storytelling
- Book Review: Ubiquitous Computing in Education: Invisible Technology, Visible Impact
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