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Alongside the eLearning Network's Campaign for Effective Elearning, I propose that we also need to be highlighting any learning interventions that really work.
And by "work", I don't mean ones that necessarily use state-of-the-art technologies and high quality graphics. They might look good to the people paying the bills, but are they really what is needed to solve the problem?
I mean the interventions that are being produced on a daily basis by learning professionals (and those who aren't professionals - where they are allowed!)
To be included in the list, they need to:
- Reach maximum audience for minimum cost
- Be tested on a realistic sample of real learners
- Have made a demonstrable positive difference to the behaviours or skills of those learners
Thanks to Barry Sampson for stimulating this train of thought.
How did you video this? Considering you needed two hands to ‘change the lightbulb’.
One hand to hold the camera, and one to do the bulb. Stopping filming at difficult points helps too!