Making tech decisions from a diverse space starts here! The Corwin Connected Educators series is your key to unlocking the greatest resource available to all educators: other educators. This book offers a reflective journey into diverse perspectives on technology as it is understood in our schools. Through step-by-step strategies and powerful vignettes, Davis explores the impact inclusive EdTech conversations can have for teachers, students, women, and people of color. Solutions-based reflections help educators: • Engage students and give them a voice • Gather student and teacher feedback • Encourage leadership for women and people of color Being a Connected Educator is more than a set of actions: it’s a belief in the potential of technology to fuel lifelong learning. To explore other books in this series, visit the Corwin Connected Educators website. “Davis’s book is both a guide for administrators and edtech leaders seeking to better support student and teacher voices and an important testimony to the power of voices willing to raise the tough questions.” –Carolyn Foote, Digital Librarian Westlake High School, Austin, Texas “Davis powerfully addresses the human side of technology integration. She moves teachers and school leadership with her passion, while offering real solutions to the issues that arise when integrating technology. Her solutions and ideas focus on improving the discourse between teachers, students, and leadership so that they all work collaboratively in enhancing the learning environment. She also addresses ways we can encourage women and minorities to take leadership roles in the field of education technology.” –Shelly Sanchez Terrell Author/Founder of The 30 Goals Challenge for Teachers

A Personal Reflection on Missing Voices

A Personal Reflection on Missing Voices

When I agreed to write this book, it was tough to differentiate among my personal experiences as a teacher, woman, and person of color. I found that what I thought to be the case wasn’t really the case, and this part of the process bothered me greatly. For example, I wanted to write about the barriers that hold women back, yet I am in a district surrounded by women in leadership. I wanted to write about the lack of opportunity given to teachers of color, yet depending on where I turned, I saw opportunity there. Then it dawned on me that where I was looking was in the areas of curriculum and campus leadership, ...

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