- Subject index
Chart a course to innovation using educational technology Let’s go on an edventure! Do you want to innovate and take risks in your teaching? Looking for ways to troubleshoot common classroom challenges? Whatever obstacles you and your students face can turn into edventures, and this book will show you how to navigate them with grace, humor, and grit. Jennie Magiera charts a course for you to discover your own version of innovation, using the limitless possibilities of educational technology. You will learn: • How to create your own Teacher-IEP (Innovation Exploration Plan) • Keys to problem-based innovation (PBI) • Strategies and solutions for tackling common classroom problems • Methods for putting learning into the hands of students • How to find innovation in everyday places Packed with real-world, immediately applicable solutions to the problems teachers face in their classrooms every day,Courageous Edventures shows how technology can be a fun and easy tool to improve classroom management and student learning! “Magiera leads people on a journey with some great ideas to get started in the classroom right now, or the inspiration to find your own way, leading to innovative ideas for learning and teaching.” George Couros, Author of The Innovator’s Mindset and Innovative Teaching, Learning, and Leadership Consultant “This book does a superb job of providing practical ideas and strategies on how to actually implement innovative practices in today’s classroom. Her knowledge and experience as a change agent further strengthen the techniques presented and will help educators truly envision what’s possible in classrooms today.” Eric Sheninger, Corwin Author and Senior Fellow International Center for Leadership in Education
Chapter 15: Planning Your Next Edventure
Planning Your Next Edventure
It’s time to say goodbye, but I think goodbyes are sad and I’d much rather say hello. Hello to a new adventure.
Whether you decided to read this entire book cover-to-cover or skipped around and landed here, I have one final message for you: Don’t stop edventuring.
In my first journey, I was thrilled to see my students’ creativity reborn, their eyes lighting up for the first time in years. The explorations we shared and learning opportunities we discovered were incredible. These wins were a source of euphoria for me as an educator, and it would have been simple for me to say, “Innovation—check. Done. Nailed it.”
But I also knew that there is always more to do, more ...