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Open Education Ontario Summit 2017 - Summary

This is a selection of slides and key messages from the OEO Summit 2017. Includes my notes in orange bubble.

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Open Education Ontario Summit 2017 - Summary

  1. 1. Open Education: Serving Social Justice & Transforming Pedagogy License: CC Attribution License Adapted by Nidia Cerna for McMaster University - CCE Nidia’s Notes
  2. 2. The 5 Rs of Open Education Open doesn't just mean free. Open means free grant of permissions to engage in: • Retain: make and own a copy • Reuse: use in a wide range of ways • Revise: adapt, modify, and improve • Remix: combine two or more • Redistribute: share with others OER examples: •Full courses •Textbooks •Simulation •Videos •Assessments Notes from keynote presentation David Wiley for the OEOSummit in Ontario, 2017.
  3. 3. OER Adoption Replacing course required materials with OER. Benefits: • Improves affordability Disappearing strategies: buyback, rental, e-books, online subscriptions (limited access and with expiration date) Buying or leasing a textbook costs more than accessing thousands of movies (Netflix) or music (spotify) • Invigorates pedagogy copyrights restricts what we can do with the material Disposable assignment are a missed opportunity: students want to do something that is meaningful. In contrast to an open assignment, which will be tailored to creating something that will be shared openly later. Example of Blogs vs. Wikis video. • Improves student success Studies are showing that OER might be improving completion & success (pass) student's rates on F2F and online settings • Does it at scale A strategy: Faculty and students working together in creating open assignments • Scale vertically. Ex. OER Degree (selecting only OER courses & materials to get a degree) • Scale horizontally. Ex. open education pathway Successful scaling requires strategic support Quality of instructional material is defined by the extend to which it supports students learning. Notes from keynote presentation David Wiley for the OEOSummit in Ontario, 2017.
  4. 4. Benefits for Institutions • Cost savings • Access • Outcomes • Adapt, update and remix • Enrolment • Persistence • Completion Notes from keynote presentation David Wiley for the OEOSummit in Ontario, 2017.
  5. 5. David Wiley @OpenContent from Giulia Forsythe CC BY 2.0
  6. 6. Open Education: Serving Social Justice & Transforming Pedagogy Dr. Robin DeRosa Plymouth State University @actualham Dr. Rajiv Jhangiani Kwantlen Polytechnic University @thatpsychprof Selection of slides from the collaborative keynote for the OEOSummit in Ontario, 2017.
  7. 7. “higher education shall be equally accessible to all”
  8. 8. • ON Students now work 173% more hours than they did in 1975 to pay for PSE • Half of Bachelor’s degree graduates rely on student loans • In 2012, Canadian student loan debt surpassed $28 billion • Average student debt in Canada is $28,495The • 3 years after graduating, only 21% are debt free • When debt reaches $10,000, program completion rates drop from 59% to 8% • The cost of textbooks There's a direct correlation between higher student debt and increasing dropping rates
  9. 9. Source: http://www.cusc-ccreu.ca/CUSC_2015_Graduating_Master%20Report_English.pdf
  10. 10. What can YOU do? • Survey your student body • #textbookbroke campaign • Presentations • Utilize visuals, create displays • Speak directly to faculty & admin • Suggest that faculty review a textbook • Showcase examples • Form a student-led OER group • Connect. Collaborate.
  11. 11. 66.5% Not purchase the required textbook 47.6% Take fewer courses 45.5% Not register for a specific course 37.6% Earn a poor grade 26.1% Drop a course 19.8% Fail a course       Florida Virtual Campus. (2016). 2016 student textbook and course materials survey. Tallahassee, FL: Author. Florida Student Textbook Survey (2016)
  12. 12. 46 15.5 22.7 7.8 8.1 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Not purchased the required textbook Percentage of Respondents Never Rarely Sometimes Often Very Often ACTUAL SPENDING ON TEXTBOOKS (PAST 12 MONTHS) RANGE: $0-$3000; MEAN: $698; MEDIAN: $500 Jhangiani & Jhangiani (in press)
  13. 13. 54% Not purchase the required textbook 30% Earn a poor grade 27% Take fewer courses 26% Not register for a specific course 17% Drop or withdraw from a course      Jhangiani & Jhangiani (in press) Survey of post-secondary students in BC
  14. 14. Buy used (if possible) Buy online Resell (if possible) Rent Shared purchase (Inter)library loans Photocopy International edition Old edition Student’s strategies to access textbooks
  15. 15. 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% Used interlibrary loan copies Leased e-chapters Rented e-textbooks Rented print textbooks Used library reserve copies Leased e-textbook Shared textbooks with classmates Downloaded textbooks from the internet Purchased used copies from the campus store Sold used textbooks Purchased textbooks from a source other than the campus store Unaffected by the cost of textbooks Jhangiani & Jhangiani (in press)
  16. 16. 13 Peer Reviewed Studies of Efficacy http://openedgroup.org/ Research is being done: Is learning with a textbook better than learning with an opentextbook?
  17. 17. 95% Same or Better Outcomes http://openedgroup.org/ openedgroup.com/review Research results is showing that students who use opentextbooks perform the same or better.
  18. 18. The same applies in Canada… Jhangiani, R. S., Dastur, F., LeGrand, R., & Penner, K. (under review). As good or better than commercial textbooks: Students’ perceptions and outcomes from using open digital and open print textbooks. 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Exam 1 Exam 2 Exam 3 PercentCorrect Traditional Open Print Open Digital p < 0.05 ns ns
  19. 19. What is Open Pedagogy? ACCESSIBLE LEARNER-DRIVEN CONNECTED CC0 Alan Levine Open education movement is not only about low or no cost textbook, but access to learning materials.
  20. 20. Student-Centered  Learner-Driven Learning Outcomes; Policies (Attendance, Late Work); Procedures (Assessments, Grading); Schedule of Work (Curated Reading); Assignments COURSE LEVEL, PROGRAM LEVEL CC0 Alan Levine
  21. 21. Content ↓ Community Connected CC0 Alan Levine Communities evolve our understanding. Content is always changing and moving. Content curation - top digital skill - enable students to create lifelong learning, to stay connected and learn from the field
  22. 22. Open Architectures • Drag ’n Drop → Design • Digital consumer → Digital creator • Data mining → Data control • Audience of 1 → Public impact • Web as broadcast station → Web as open lab • Work attached to course → Work attached to student • Locked down → Networked • ePortfolio → ePort http://kayleighbennett.com/
  23. 23. Open Pedagogy: HOW Deeper learning (Farzan & Kraut, 2013) Evaluate and defend credibility of sources (Marentette, 2014) Write more concisely and think more critically (Farzan & Kraut, 2013) Collaborate with students from around the world (Karney, 2012) Provide and receive constructive feedback (Ibrahim, 2012) Enhance digital literacy (Silton, 2012) Communicate ideas to a general audience (APS, 2013) Use of Wikipedia as assignment Examples of successful projects positioning students as creators
  24. 24. Video lecture created by a student as part of assignments
  25. 25. Blog created by a student as part of assignments
  26. 26. PM4ID Website created by a student as part of assignments
  27. 27. Why have students answer questions when they can write them? Testbank questions created by students as part of assignments
  28. 28. Constantly Evolving: Students & Teachers Add, Improve, Share Opentextbook created by students as part of assignments
  29. 29. MultimediaContributions Video created by a student as part of assignments
  30. 30. An Open “Textbook” Can Be: • Interactive • Collaborative • Dialogic • Dynamic • Empowering • Contributory • Current • Accessible • Multimedia • Public • (Free) CC0 Alan For example: involve students in the conversation about what needs to be learned in the course and the best ways in which to meet them
  31. 31. Open Ed: Growing Institutional Initiatives • Grow Faculty Champions • Compensate for Academic Labor • Contextualize as an Access Movement • Team Approach: • Academic Technology (Connected Learning) • Teaching & Learning Centers (Learner-Driven Pedagogies) • Librarians (OER Search)
  32. 32. #OEOSummit @thatpsychprof @actualham Mission is access Method is agency Impact is immense
  33. 33. ServingSocialJusticeandTransforming PedagogybyGiuliaForsthyeCCBY2.0

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