#EduDuctTape Twitter Chat 9.25.19

In episode 27 of the Educational Duct Tape Podcast, I had the opportunity to chat with Marcia Kish.  In the Soapbox Moment, I shared about the “Verbs > Nouns” perspective of looking at educational technology integration.edu

A week after the episode went live, I was joined on Twitter by dozens of “Duct Tapers” who were eager to talk about the content from this episode!  Below are some of the best tweets from the chat, curated by me and some of the #EduDuctTape “Mighty Ducts” volunteers.

Below, you’ll find those selected responses in this order Q2, Q3, Q4, Q5 and then Q1.  Since Q1 was silly & fun, I’ve chosen to end with that one.  Check it all out below!

Q2.

Q2 focused on this episode’s SoapBox Moment: “Verbs, Drill Bits & Duct Tape.”

Q3.

Q3 focused on helping students feeling a sense of ownership over their learning & their learning environment.

Q4.

Q4 focused on finding balance between student ownership and “too much tech.”

Q5.

Q5 is based off of the “What else do you know that I haven’t asked you yet?” technique that some teachers use in assessments!

Q1.

Q1 And Now back to the beginning! To kick things off, I asked participants the same “Which of the Following Would be Less Torturous?” question that I asked Marcia. Let’s see what they said…

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Jake Miller

Jake is a Google for Education Certified Trainer and is the Lead Technology Integration Specialist for Brady Middle School in Ohio's Orange City Schools. In the past he taught STEM, Science & Math in Stow-Munroe Falls, Ohio, where he was also a leader in the district's Technology Leadership Team and a co-advisor for the middle school's STEM Club. He has been an educator since 2003. His Bachelor's Degree is in middle-level education (math/science) from the University of Akron and his Master's Degree is in Instructional Technology from Kent State University. He has enjoyed providing more than 100 professional development opportunities at conferences and school districts across the state of Ohio. He is very involved in Twitter (@JakeMillerTech) and provides regular pointers for educators with his #GAFETip tweets.