SubscribeRSS FeedItunes | Google Play | Stitcher | TuneInConnect(407) 823-1250Email Corrinne Stull More Faculty SeminarsActive Learning Across Modalities: Techniques for Fostering Active Learning in Online CoursesStrategies to Facilitate a Cross-Cultural and Inclusive Online EnvironmentLeveraging OER: Creating an Affordable and Customized Student Learning Experience View AllPosted on March 1, 2019March 27, 2019 by Jonathan PizzoActive Learning Across Modalities: Techniques for Fostering Active Learning in Online Courses AbstractActive learning is a method of learning in which students are actively engaged and involved in the learning process. In order to learn, students must do more than just listen -- they must read, write, discuss, or be engaged in solving problems. In this session, participants will learn about active learning strategies as well as how active learning is not limited to a face-to-face or synchronous environment. Additionally, the presenters will showcase examples of how active learning can be achieved in an online environment.PresentersJessica Waesche, Ph.D.Lecturer Department of Psychology College of Sciences University of Central FloridaDr. Jessica Waesche is a Lecturer in the Department of Psychology at UCF. Her responsibilities include teaching classes in both the Undergraduate Psychology program and the Clinical Psychology MA program. Her teaching interests include courses on topics relevant to clinical psychology, such as abnormal psychology, cognitive/behavioral therapy, psychological assessment, and clinical supervision. She has been teaching undergraduate courses online at UCF since 2014 and she emphasizes the use of active learning strategies in her courses.Anchalee Ngampornchai, Ph.D.Instructional Designer Center for Distributed Learning Division of Digital Learning University of Central FloridaDr. Anchalee Ngampornchai is an Instructional Designer at UCF. She has a decade of experience in designing and developing learning solutions that utilize adult learning, multimedia principles, and online learning technologies. She works with faculty across disciplines to develop and improve online courses. Dr. Ngampornchai earned a master’s degree in Instructional Systems from Florida State University and a Ph.D. in Intercultural Communication from the University of New Mexico.Live StreamPresentation MaterialsPresentation Files [Download PDF; 1.3MB] Additional ReadingsBlowers, P. (2017). Three Misconceptions About Using Active Learning in STEM. Retrieved from https://community.acue.org/blog/three-misconceptions-using-active-learning-stem/Carnes, M.C. (2014). Minds on fire: How role-immersion games transform college. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Corrigan, P. T. (2013). Active learning has an ancient history. Teaching & Learning in Higher Ed. Retrieved from https://teachingandlearninginhighered.org/2013/11/30/active-learning-has-an-ancient-history/Driscoll, M. P. Psychology of Learning for Instruction (3rd ed.). Boston: Allyn and Bacon.Glieg, A. (2016). “You’re the professor”: Infusing multi-choice exams with authentic assessment. UCF Faculty Focus, 15, 21-23. Retrieved from http://fctl.ucf.edu/Publications/FacultyFocus/content/2016/2016_august.pdfO’Neal, C., & Pinder-Grover, T. Active Learning Techniques. Center for Research on Learning and Teaching, University of Michigan. Retrieved from https://twut.nd.edu/PDF/ActiveLearningContinuum.pdfWaesche, J.S. (2017). Hello, my name is Sigmund Freud: Using role play discussions to facilitate learning. UCF Faculty Focus, 16, 3-4. Retrieved from http://fctl.ucf.edu/Publications/FacultyFocus/content/2017/2017_november.pdfWaesche, J.S. (2017). Use role play to increase student engagement in online discussions. In Chen, B., deNoyelles, A., & Thompson, K. (Eds.), Teaching Online Pedagogical Repository. Orlando, FL: University of Central Florida Center for Distributed Learning. Retrieved from https://topr.online.ucf.edu/use-role-play-increase-student-engagement-online-discussions/.Like what you see? Tell the world!