200 Ways to Use Word Clouds in the Classroom


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Welcome to a post that grows each time I write it. I am  now up to 200 ways that educators can use word clouds in the classroom. I am able to add to my number each year by  further reflection and learning from amazing educators as I travel the country.  I also think employing word clouds is a great way to begin technology integration with teachers, and also a wonderful way to travel around the SAMR pool. Before reading,  please take a moment to subscribe by email or RSS and also give me a follow on Twitter  at mjgormans.  I promise you will find some great information coming your way in the posts that follow…So sign up now and please pass this on with a retweet.    – Mike Gorman (https://21centuryedtech.wordpress.com/)

Booking Info – It is time to think about your school or conference needs.  Are you looking for a practical and affordable professional development workshop for your school or conference? I have traveled the country delivering PD relating to technology integration, PBL, STEM, Digital Literacy, and the 4 C’s. I have delivered hundreds of workshops and presentations. Check out my Booking Page.  Please contact me soon if you have an interest. I am now  almost booked through the end of July, and the second half of the 2016 calendar is beginning to fill. In fact, it might be time to begin thinking about next fall! Look for contact information at the Booking Site.

Opportunities – PBL this spring and summer -Join me at the following venues to learn more about PBL

BIE Nashville Academy – I will once again join BIE (BUCK Institute) in conducting a PBL 101 workshop this April . This time it is at the at the Gaylord Center in Nashville, TN. Past academies have been awesome in Atlanta and Napa Valley. This is another amazing learning opportunity with great workshops and speakers.

BLC 16 …. I will once again join Alan November at the BLC conference in Boston in July. I have my own pre-conference master class. It will be an informative and action packed  PBL Splash for Teachers and Leaders. Check out both the conference and my pre-conference.  I also have some wonderful concurrent sessions to share at the conference.

Making Learning Happen…New York  PBL  – Join me in Syracuse, New York in August for some exciting PBL workshops. I plan on providing sessions that integrate PBL with STEM, Makers, Differentiated Instruction, Inquiry, Deeper Learning, and Technology Integration. This conference will be filled with amazing speakers and workshops. Hope to see you there!

200 Ways to Use Word Clouds in the Classroom – by Michael Gorman at (https://21centuryedtech.wordpress.com/)

Once again, I am amazed every time I talk to groups and find out so many educators have not used word clouds to their fullest extent with their students. Word clouds also provide an easy way for teachers who are just getting started using web technology in the classroom. I have tried to include a multitude of subject areas. These ideas include practices shared with me, various readings, and a lot of my own brainstorming. I know this will be an article you wish to share with others. In order to better understand some of the advanced uses I suggest you may wish to read my past post entitled, 12 Valuable Wordle Tips You Must Read.  One example of an advanced feature includes putting multiple words  together in a word cloud. If using Wordle, just put a tilde (~) between them. (Example (ice~cream~cone). While I call it advanced, it is also necessary to know in order to get the most out of word clouds in the classroom..Also, keep in mind that Tagxedo and Tagul are great alternatives to Wordle. Keep in mind that word clouds are a Web 2.0 tool. Make sure your students practice proper digital citizenship and privacy. You should also check your district AUP (Acceptable Use Policy). By the way… do you have an idea I have not listed? Then just take a moment and leave a comment or email me at mjgormans@gmail.com . I thank you in advance. Now, let’s explore those word clouds!

All Subjects

  1. Put your lesson plan into a word cloud to create a word cloud of what you will be learning about. This could also be part of your entire course outline used at the beginning of a course.
  2. Paste a reading from your text into a word cloud. You may wish to turn off common words.
  3. Copy and paste a reading from the web into a word cloud. You may wish to turn off common words.
  4. Put vocabulary words into a word cloud.
  5. Use a word cloud to create a discussion either in class or posted on the web for a discussion forum. Try to create it so that a question of inquiry can be used.
  6. Create a group word cloud of the entire class or sub groups in the class. This could be in reaction to a discussion, an idea, a reading, or video. Students work in groups to come up with 20-30 descriptive words and then make a word cloud. Using advanced tools, they could rank them or color code them.
  7. Each student creates a word cloud in reflection from a discussion, an idea, a reading, or video. Individual comes up with 20-30 descriptive words and then makes a word cloud. Using advanced tools, they could rank them or color code them.
  8. Entire class creates a word cloud in reaction to a topic. In order to capture student words, have them digitally input them using the Web 2.0 tools Write with Me or Google Forms.
  9. Have students create word clouds that generate understanding of a concept, standards or vocabulary word.
  10. Illustrate classroom thoughts or views using a word cloud to survey students. Favorite university, pro team, singer, etc.
  11. Create a class word cloud that highlights class expectation. This can be done by students. Have students use phases to enter needs to know for upcoming learning, or reflections on what they have learned. These can be collected using Google Forms or Write with Me.
  12. Have students come up with a set of student norms for class or project. Put this in a word cloud.
  13. Post students first names to create a class or group word cloud.
  14. Have students discover ways they could use a word cloud to convey a concept or idea they learned in class.
  15. Post a word cloud from an online class discussion response and discuss what it reveals in class.
  16. Encourage students to create a word cloud to brainstorm and ideas by putting articles of interest in to word cloud and capturing ideas and words from it. Great for research!
  17. Have students look at a picture in a group and have them list words they can see that relate with a topic studied. Have them rank importance of word and put them in a word cloud to show the importance.
  18. Show a video and ask students working in teams of four or five to come up with words they think are important in relationship to their studies. Have them enter as a team their words showing frequency in the word cloud. Have students discuss differences between groups.
  19. Have students write a reflection paper on their learning, and have them attach a word cloud to it.
  20. Provide students a chance to come up with their own idea to use a word cloud.

Science

  1. When classifying objects… make a word cloud for each classification. Remember you can make the classification heading bigger.
  2. Make word molecules and compounds by putting in the elements by relative numbers of atoms in each compound into a word cloud. Use advanced number feature.
  3. Create word clouds for animals in a biome. Remember you can make the classification heading bigger.
  4. Create a simple food chain showing representing each population of animal by word size. In fact, create a whole food web of an area or biome. Use advanced number feature.
  5. Create word clouds to illustrate the elements and all of the uses for each specific element. Each element could be its own word cloud.
  6. Have students compare sizes of different planetary objects and make a word cloud that can scaled for each.  Make each planet a different color.
  7. Show different climates of different cities showing the scale of city size using average temperature, or rainfall, or snowfall, or your idea.
  8. Create a word cloud of different geographical/climate occurrences showing size relationship. Example: Famous Earthquake Magnitudes or places of occurrences.
  9. Put both the word and short definitions into a word cloud. Have students find a way to connect the words and definitions. This could be redoing the word cloud with a tilde between words so the go together. It could be color coding the words using the advanced edit feature. Perhaps they just draw lines between them. Could be used to classify items (example: type of rock under its classification) or used as labels to words (Such as label for an element and element).
  10. Students create a word cloud of famous scientists.
  11. Have students make predictions and form a hypothesis. They then shorten them to a phrase and are put into a class word cloud. This allows for a class discussion and students then write their own hypothesis with reasoning and create their own individual word cloud.
  12. Have students read a science nonfiction article. Have them create a paragraph or short story using these terms and words in science fiction.  With their story they should then create two word clouds. One of the articles that was science fact and the other science fiction. Can members of the class tell the difference?
  13. Make a word cloud of different scientific ideas using descriptors for concepts.
  14. Make word clouds of a food chain/web allowing the font size of animals/plants to be determined by where they are in pyramid.
  15. Make a word cloud to represent different eras in scientific history
  16. Create separate word clouds for each decade of inventions throughout history and put them on a timeline
  17. Make a word cloud for the chapter of a book that allows pre-discussion
  18. Have students create word clouds of a lab report and compare results. Are there differences… Why?
  19. Post a word cloud of a scientific idea… or two on your website and have students comment with a reflection
  20. Have students make word clouds or different categories of items such as body organs, simple machines, planets, systems, etc.
  21. Give students a reading of nonfiction content so they can jigsaw and explain to the class. Have them use a word cloud with their explanation as a prop.
  22. Create a word cloud of famous engineering examples with all but the name. Have students research using key words to determine what each structure is.
  23. Have students create a word cloud to illustrate a progressive change over time, example: pollution, global warming, resource depletion, etc. How can word size help?
  24. Put students’ hypothesis all into a word cloud and see what the crowd might say. How might it be different from their own.
  25. Create an online, not google-able, question that asks for a solution. Take all of the answers and create a word cloud. Ask students to use it in collaborative groups to find a new solution.
  26. Make a word cloud of different compounds
  27. Create a word cloud that describes certain laws of physics and write a paragraph summary describing them.
  28. Have students create word clouds that describe the biomes and post with real pictures.
  29. Make a word cloud to describe certain scientific events in science history.
  30. Provide students a picture of a scientific image and have students create descriptors that are then put it in a word cloud.

Language Arts

  1. When classifying parts of speech… make a word cloud for each classification. Remember you can make the classification heading bigger.
  2. Make a word cloud to illustrate a student writing. Remember to not put personal information that can identify students into word cloud generator.
  3. Have students analyze their frequency of word usage in a writing
  4. Compare and contrast persuasive writing using word clouds. This could include student writings or those found in editorials and papers.
  5. Create descriptive word clouds to cover the different characters in the themes found in a reading or novel.
  6. Create descriptive word clouds to cover the setting of a novel, story.
  7. Have students create a separate word cloud for each part of a plot in a novel or story.
  8. Create a word cloud and have students create a story from what they see in the cloud. They can then make a word cloud of their own story.
  9. Have students write different poetry such as haiku, free verse, ballads, etc. Have them then create a word cloud for that poem. This could be neat to incorporate shapes using Tagul or Tagxedo.
  10. Provide a famous or published poem and have students put in word cloud. Have students describe what the word clouds says about poem.
  11. Have students write a book review and put it into a word cloud. Find write ups of books and create word clouds to promote a book.
  12. Copy and paste various authors’ and writers’ styles to see what can be learned. Identify parts of speech to see amount of adverbs, adjectives, etc. How do author and writer styles differ?
  13. Have students predict what might happen in a portion of text that is coming next. This can also be used to have students pick out possible important words and meaning of something they just read.
  14. Put words in a word cloud that will be part of spelling tests and vocabulary investigations.
  15. Have students analyze a selection from various online encyclopedias on a given subject.
  16. Have students create a word cloud of a current event from different countries or publication sources and describe differences.
  17. Have students create word clouds for characters in a reading and then discuss, compare, and contrast.
  18. Compare/ contrast word clouds made from fiction and nonfiction. Have students identify word clouds without fiction or non being labeled on the word cloud.
  19. Using topics that students may have to search for… have them list search terms and put in a word cloud. Make terms that might be more reliable for a search in a larger font.
  20. Put a search term in a search engine. Copy and paste results and make a word cloud. Analyze the results. Come up with some analysis as to why certain words are larger in the word cloud. Were there any unexpected outcomes in the word cloud?
  21. Have students put words in a word cloud from a reading in order to determine pre-search words before researching.
  22. Have students compare different themes of novels with a word cloud.
  23. Have students compare different authors writings using a word cloud. Do some authors use different kinds of words more than others?
  24. How might a word cloud differ between a fiction and non-fiction reading. How about comparing a newspaper, novel, or a magazine.
  25. How might a Wikipedia article that is translated into a word cloud assist in research?
  26. Have students work in collaborative groups to create an easy to hard list of spelling words. Once they have this list have them make a word cloud to show easiest to hardest that they can then study from. Let them use their imagination.
  27. Have students write a story from a word cloud you give them. Have them make a word cloud from their own story and post it next to the original.
  28. Have students answer a word cloud image that contains a question with it.
  29. Compare and contrast two research based articles that have been put in word cloud.
  30. Examine different writing genres (narrative, persuasive, etc) using a word cloud.

Social Studies

  1. Use a word cloud to compare, contrast, discuss, and analyze two presidential speeches. Remember that you can use a word count to analyze and even graph use of popular words.
  2. Use a word cloud to compare, contrast, discuss, and analyze two state or country constitutions. Remember that you can use a word count to analyze and even graph use of popular words.
  3. Use a word cloud to compare, contrast, discuss, and analyze persuasive speeches in history. Remember that you can use a word count to analyze and even graph use of popular words.
  4. Using statistical information from a place such as CIA World Fact Book, create word clouds that illustrate country statistics such as resources, ethnic groups, religions, languages, etc.  You may wish to use advanced number feature to illustrate prominence of each.
  5. Create a word cloud to illustrate how countries of the world (or states in a country) rank with related themes such as oil production, GDP, industries, languages, etc.  The heading would be the resource and countries would be in the word cloud showing their rank by size.  There could be other variations. Use advanced number feature.
  6. Have students create a word cloud that represents geographic ideas such as: oceans of the world or continents of the world.
  7. Show a word cloud of different geographic features in their size relationship. Example: “Famous Volcanoes”.
  8. Create a word cloud of famous documents and treaties in history. Have students analyze and discuss.
  9. Have students create a word cloud of biographies of famous people in history.
  10. Remember that you can use a word count to analyze and even graph use of popular words.
  11. Create word clouds to illustrate a period or era of time.
  12. Make word clouds of a newspaper or magazine article for a current event. A transcript from a radio, television, internet interview, podcast, etc, could also be useful for a class discussion or individual analysis.
  13. Make a word cloud for different sections of a document such as the Constitution or Bill of Rights. Can students identify the segment from a given word cloud?
  14. Make a word cloud of two famous contrasting speeches or writings. Compare/contract the two. Next, put both into one-word cloud. Does the combined new word cloud give a new message?
  15. Find readings from two different countries on the same subject. Example: “American Revolution” … UK/US, “space race” … RU? US? … “stature of liberty FR/US. Make a word cloud of each and compare/contrast.
  16. Have students create word clouds of two contrasting political parties or campaigns showing importance by size of words.
  17. Post a word cloud that has to do with history online in a forum and have students discuss.
  18. Have each student make a word cloud of a current event issue and then have them write about what each one might be.
  19. Have students plan how they could create a word cloud of an article to assist in further research
  20. Have students compare and contrast an article on the same current event from different news sources.
  21. Have students find editorials on certain historical or social ideas. If possible, try to find opposing views. How might word clouds be used?
  22. Create a timeline of a historical event either by brainstorming words or finding articles… or sections of an article. Put the different word clouds on a timeline.
  23. Have students make a word cloud of different cities in states or countries. They can even try to base the word cloud by size of city or use other ideas.
  24. Have students create word clouds to demonstrate the different concepts that make up a culture. Apply it to a particular culture or country.
  25. Have students create a word of objects they can find on a given map or section of a map.

Math

  1. Make a word cloud of a math story problem
  2. Have student write an answer to how they answered a story problem and put it in a word cloud. Compare with other students what they can see in common.
  3. Have students compare the story problem (put in a word cloud) and the way they answered (put in a word cloud). What ideas can they see in common?
  4. Have students show ratios, proportion, and scale using a word cloud. Use advanced number feature.
  5. Have students work out ways to illustrate statistics in a word cloud. Have them work with both advanced numbers and colors.
  6. Create word clouds using geometric shapes with vocabulary words to fit in those shapes. Since Wordle cannot do this you will need to use Tagul or Tagxedo.
  7. Show units of measurement in a word cloud. Try to scale it by proportion… to some extent where possible. Put each type of measurement such as volume, linear, mass in its own color. Be creative and use both the advanced number and color tool.
  8. Create a word cloud that shows a pattern and have students discuss via classroom, groups, or online forum.
  9. Have students either spell out or use number values to show relative size of numbers along a number line or place value within the metric system.
  10. Create word clouds that display fractions. Example: A word cloud with three different insects, two mammals, four fish, and five birds. Ask for fractions of each animal type.
  11. Have students find mathematical papers written by famous mathematicians and create a word cloud of some of their writing. See what words have high occurrence and see what they might mean.
  12. Have students make a word cloud of a famous mathematician’s biography.
  13. Have students analyze a writing and give statistical information using percentages, proportions, and numbers of used words. Remember that you can use a word count to analyze and even popular words. What kinds of graphs might be able to be used to illustrate better?
  14. Create a word cloud of standards to be used in the course.
  15. Have students come up an original way to use a word cloud to tell a mathematical story.
  16. Have students create a word cloud of word fractions showing size of fraction from biggest to smallest
  17. Create word clouds on mathematical themes
  18. Have students take a concept (example… quadratics) and create a word clouds with as many examples as how it is found in the real world.
  19. Have students examine a picture and create a word cloud of different real life math relationships they can see.
  20. Have student write a real life story on math and a relationship to read world. Have them display the story, supply and image, and create a word cloud of their story.

Health and PE and Family and Consumer Sciences

  1. Have students keep food journal of what they eat for a week. If they eat French fires three times they record that. They then enter their entire journal entry being sure to give a number value in the advanced more or pasting the word the correct number of times. They should end up with a word cloud of their diet
  2. Same as above only now assign each food a color to represent a food group. Use the advanced color mode to color code each food group.
  3. Students create a word cloud from a recipe.
  4. Students create a word cloud of the ingredients found in a product. Students may even be able to show scale of amount of product or color code nutritional information.
  5. Students create a word cloud of items found in different rooms of a house.
  6. Students study a family budget and create a word cloud making budget items in proportion to the cost applicable to each item.
  7. Students create a word cloud of different occupations to a related field.
  8. Students create a word cloud relating to a specific sport.
  9. Students make a word cloud of the different human body systems. In groups students work individually on a specific system word cloud and then combine with partners for the total of all the systems. Each system should be in its own color. Use advanced tool for colors.
  10. Students make word clouds to represent different diseases, drugs, and medicines.
  11. Students create a word cloud to illustrate their favorite athletic personalities and do not include the name. They then present word cloud to class and students try to guess. Finish by including their word cloud as part of a poster with a picture of athlete, name of athlete, and paragraph about him/her.
  12. Have students come up with a unique way to display a word cloud in regards to fitness and/or diet.
  13. Have students compare and contrast different menu offerings from different restaurants
  14. Have student make a word cloud that compares and contrasts two different lifestyle habits.
  15. Have students create a word cloud of the biography of a famous athlete

Art and Music

  1. Make a word cloud of the lyrics of a song.
  2. Make a word cloud of a famous composer, musician, or artist’s biography.
  3. Gather class, individual, or group input to come up with descriptive words to describe a painting, sculpture, work of art or song. Have a word cloud made of these descriptive words.
  4. Make a word cloud that comes under a certain category. This could include artist, time period, instrument, or genre. Have students create a word cloud of one type of classification.
  5. Have students experiment with word clouds to make their own work of art. They may wish to use Tagul and Tagxedo to make it even more powerful.
  6. Create word clouds for different art projects. They can be CD, DVD covers. Use internet sites to create all sorts of items such as calendars, jigsaw puzzles, etc. at http://bighugelabs.com/. Or think about a t-shirt, mugs, and bags at a place like http://www.zazzle.com/.
  7. Put original lyrics for songs or words for poetry into a word cloud. Superimpose that word cloud over an original picture.
  8. Animate a word cloud using stop motion capability.
  9. Superimpose a word cloud using green screen capability. This could include a bringing in a person that points and talks about some of the words or objects that appear as the words are described.
  10. If a picture paints a thousand words… then why not paint a picture looking at words you have input into a word cloud?
  11. Have students create a word cloud gift. It could be a poster or card for a special holiday for friends and family.
  12. Students create a word cloud to illustrate their favorite artist or musician and do not include the name. They then present word cloud to class and students try to guess. Finish by including their word cloud as part of a poster with a picture of artist/musician, name of artist/musician, and paragraph about him/her.
  13. Have students create a word cloud from a favorite passage and then illustrate it without words. Hang them up and see if students can match them together from a class.
  14. Have students research and create a word cloud from different music genres. Be sure they emphasize certain words over other and are ready to defend reasoning.
  15. Have students look up different terms of the arts in Wikipedia and then make a word cloud. Why do some words stand out more than others?

Foreign Language

  1. Have students create a word cloud that highlights the country being studied.
  2. Have students create a word cloud of important words to study.
  3. Have students word cloud a foreign newspaper article. What are the common words that are used? You may wish to even use show word count. Do it by showing common words. What are the most common? Also, try it with- out common words. Can students tell what the news article may be about before reading?
  4. Post vocabulary and spelling words in a word cloud.
  5. Put both the English and foreign word into a word cloud. Have students find a way to connect the words. This could be redoing the Wordle with a tilde between words so the go together. It could be color coding the words using the advanced edit feature. Perhaps they just draw lines between them.
  6. Create a word cloud of introductory word for discussion by students in class.
  7. Have students write a one paragraph reflection on a similar topic in a foreign language. Have them create a word cloud. Combine all the student writings into a class word cloud. Have students compare their individual word clouds with the class word cloud. What discussions and further reflections can be made?
  8. Have students write a biography of a famous person from the country studies and include a word cloud of that person.
  9. Have students create a word cloud of food items from this country.
  10. Have students create a word cloud using statistical information from the country. You may want to incorporate scaling of words and identification of groups using both the advanced edit feature that allow for color and word size.
  11. Use Google Translate to translate an American news article into language studied. Make sure it is something very familiar such as movie review, sports story, celebrity, or politics. Create a word cloud and have a class or online discussion of the word cloud. In the end give them the actual article and have them reflect.
  12. Have students create a word cloud in the foreign language of an important place or historical event in the country.
  13. Ask students to create a word cloud on a certain aspect of a country custom or culture.
  14. Have students respond online to an idea the teacher posts using foreign words in a word cloud that together mean something.
  15. Have students take a famous person from their culture and create a word cloud using foreign words of them. Make sure some words are bigger than others and be ready to explain.

Applied Arts

  1. Students create a word cloud of different architectural and engineering terms.
  2. Make word cloud of technical directions and have students discuss what seems to stand out.
  3. Have students create a word cloud of a famous piece of engineering.
  4. Students find create ways to create word clouds that show units of measure including the use of the advanced edit features allowing for color and scale of words.
  5. Share word clouds of the upcoming chapter or reading and have a class discussion previewing what will be learned.
  6. Students study famous inventors and inventions and create a word clouds.
  7. Search for a patent at http://patft.uspto.gov/netahtml/PTO/search-bool.html and copy description and students make a word cloud. Students publishes a one sheet publication showing their own picture of patent item, a paragraph on what it is, and their own reflection on usefulness and success.
  8. Make a word cloud of terms used in a software program that students must learn.
  9. Using a timeline, have students create word clouds of a significant event or discovery.
  10. Ask students to come up with terms that might lead to a new product or innovation and put the terms in a word cloud in order to brainstorm a new idea.
  11. Have students name a physical or math/ scientific principal found in engineering and design.  They must then come up with words that are both possibilities and constraints related to the principle. Have them rank the possibilities and constraints and scale the words. This should all be put in a word cloud.  Also have students color code between possibility and constraint in the word cloud. Make sure the scientific principle is in the word cloud in larger letters and a different color.
  12. Have students research and make word clouds of the different occupations found in the applied arts.
  13. Have students take a math or science concept and create a word cloud of how that concepts relates with real life.
  14. Have students create word clouds that refer to important technical vocabulary words.
  15. Have students respond to online posed word clouds by teacher to begin a discussion in a subject area being taught.

Careers

  1. Create a word cloud describing a career.
  2. Create word clouds of a combination of careers. Have size of career font be determined by a relationship between careers such as; need for career, education necessary, earning power.
  3. Create word clouds of different Colleges and Universities. Hang them all up and have students guess each one.
  4. Create word clouds highlighting a career and classes need to take obtain that occupation.
  5. Make word clouds of career clusters.
  6. Have a student create a career word cloud showing their thoughts from least to most interest. Point out need for size of words.
  7. Have students take an area of learning and create a career cluster off of it.
  8. Present a word problem and have students list careers needed to solve it. Have them try to prioritize occupations by size. Ask them to think outside the obvious.
  9. Have students create a word cloud of various job descriptions. What words seem to be used over and over. Have them out some job descriptions together and see results.
  10. Have students create a word cloud comparing jobs of different eras.

Inquiry for any Subject

  1. Use a textbook chapter to put in a word cloud in order to showcase keywords for research.
  2. Use an online article or a site such as Wikipedia to create a word cloud that will help identify key words for search engine use.
  3. Have students place short “need to knows” to an inquiry based question. Use tildes (~) in between words. Put into a word cloud and display for a class.
  4. Have students brainstorm all the ways they could find answers to a question. Have them prioritize and create a word cloud illustrating that priority.
  5. Have students brainstorm and prioritize keywords for research in a group of four or five. Have them put in a word cloud showing priority. Have groups discuss and explain their word clouds and priority of word.

 

Thanks for joining me on this wonderful journey of 21st century possibilities.  Join me in future weeks as together we continue this adventure in differentiated learning through technology. Throughout the year also explore other  posts devoted to the Flipped and Blended Learning, Project Based Learning, Assessing 21st century skills, PBL, STEM, technology integration, web resources, and digital literacy.  I enjoy learning from all of you. Also remember to subscribe to this blog by RSS or email and follow me on twitter at mjgormans. I also appreciate your sharing of this post and any retweets. Keep up the amazing work, have a great week, and enjoy this wonderful new year. Welcome to the Future! – Mike Gorman

Booking Info – Are you looking for a practical and affordable professional development workshop for your school or conference?  I have traveled the country delivering PD relating to technology integration, PBL, STEM, Digital Literacy, and the 4 C’s. I have done 100’s of workshops and presentations.  Check out my Booking Page… Dates are going fast, with the time up to, and including July 2016 just about filled.   It’s not too early to begin thing about next spring, summer and fall! Look for contact information at the Booking Site.

 

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