Jochen Robes über Bildung, Lernen und Trends

Building a Successful Blended Learning Strategy

Noch etwas sehr Pragmatisches aus dem Hause LTI: Die Beschreibung zweier Blended Learning-Projekte – eines aus dem Bereich Technical Training, das andere aus dem Bereich Leadership Development. Die Ausgangslage ist vielleicht weniger strategisch, als es der Titel vermuten lässt, denn in beiden Fällen ging es darum, die Dauer des Präsenztrainings zu kürzen. Aber die Rahmenbedingungen sind sicher realistisch, und die Case Studies werden all denen einige Optionen und Argumente bieten, die vor ähnlichen Hausaufgaben sitzen:

„Participants were welcomed into the class, provided with the usual time for introductions and housekeeping, and were then directed to our learning lab where they took the initial on-line module(s). Here, they were introduced to using the LMS and how to navigate through the modules. They were then provided with a set time to complete the pre-test, module and post-test and then return to the classroom. If they completed the module and passed the test prior to the designated time, they were rewarded with a break. If they needed extra time due to failing the test or simply needed more time to review the material, they could use the entire allotted time.

Once they returned to the class, the instructor briefly reviewed the material, focusing on those areas that tended to need more explanation or were more prone to questions. Then the focus quickly became on engaging the students into hands-on activities.“
Michael McGinnis, LTI Newsline, 23 Juni 2005
[Kategorien: Blended Learning]

2 Responses to “Building a Successful Blended Learning Strategy”

Comments are closed.