Instruction - Los Angeles Unified School District

Instruction - Los Angeles Unified School District
INSTRUCTIONAL TECHNOLOGY INITIATIVE
Handbook
Rev. 1.0 // Oct. 2014
Table of Contents
INTRODUCTION
6
Getting to Know Your Device (K-2)
24
ITI Vision Statement and Goals
4
Getting to Know Your Device (3-5)
25
Readiness Timeline
4
Getting to Know Your Device (Secondary)
25
CHAPTER 1: DISTRIBUTION & OPERATIONS
5
App Quest
26
Sample App Quest Rubric
27
Learning Buffet of Activities
28
Tools for Teachers
29
ITI App Guide
30
Pedagogy Wheel
31
Guide: How to Review New Apps
32
CHAPTER 4: SAFETY & DEVICE MANAGEMENT
33
Culture & Discipline in a Technology-Rich Learning Environment
34
1:1 Pledge
35
Best Practices on Campus
36
Introduction7
Distribution Models 6
Classroom Model 7
Hybrid Model 7
Teacher Distribution Training 9
Help Desk Support 8
Safety and Security of Devices
9
CHAPTER 2: CULTURE & CHANGE MANAGEMENT
10
Change Management Introduction
11
CHAPTER 3: INSTRUCTION
16
Possible Infractions
37
Instruction Introduction
17
Possible Interventions
38
Instructional Leadership Team 17
After School Considerations
39
Goal Setting Template 19
Individual School Site Management (Template)
40
Digital Citizenship: Common Sense Media 20
Resources for Schools 20
CHAPTER 5: PARENTS & FAMILIES
41
Boot Camp Lessons
21
Parents & Families Introduction
42
Digital Citizenship Boot Camp Lessons (K-2)
21
Sample Parent Letter
43
Digital Citizenship Boot Camp Lessons (3-5, Elementary)
22
Family Outreach Materials
44
Digital Citizenship Boot Camp Lessons (Secondary) 23
Best Practices at Home
45
Introductory Lessons 24
Table of Contents
2
APPENDIX A: DISTRIBUTION & OPERATIONS
46
ITI School Checklist
47
Certificate of Completion
48
Device Receiving Form
49
Apple TV 50
Responsible & Acceptable Use Policy
51
Parent and Student Notification (English)
52
Parent and Student Notification (Spanish)
53
Media Release/English & Spanish
54
Media Release (Adult)
55
APPENDIX B: INSTRUCTION
56
Common Core Shifts
57
ISTE Standards: Students
58
ISTE Standards: Teachers
59
ISTE Standards: Administrators
60
ISTE Standards: Coaches
61
ISTE Profiles for Technology Literate Students
62
SAMR Model
63
Table of Contents
3
ITI Vision Statement and Goals
The Instructional Technology Initiative passionately supports schools
Readiness Timeline
The following is a suggested timeline for your transition to becoming a technology-rich learning community.
in implementing 1:1 educational technology in the context of the
Common Core State Standards. We believe this integration transforms
Pre-Distribution (1-2 months prior to device distribution)
the educational landscape through student, educator, and parent
leadership. The school community will collaboratively create, innovate,
produce, transform and develop ideas, processes, and culture in a
way that inspires intellectual risk-taking. When fully implemented, this
> Teachers and administrators receive Apple and Pearson professional development
> Designate Instructional Leadership Team
> Schedule regular meetings with Virtual Learning Complex Facilitator (VLCF) and Instructional
Leadership Team to:
>> Complete CCTP School Checklist
project will transform our schools and our city, leaving a footprint that
>> Establish and communicate school-wide expectations for management and care of devices
will ultimately impact our nation and the world.
>> Establish school-wide plan for digital citizenship education
ITI Handbook
lausd.schoolwires.net/ITI
(213) 241-5532
Quick Start Guide
>> Establish Common Core technology instructional goals
>> Prepare for parent education and communication around Common Core technology
integration, and for monitoring collection of Parent Packet (RAUP, Parent-Student
Notification/Parent Acknowledgement, and Media Release form)
> Complete Student Digital Citizenship Boot Camp
> Conduct parent meeting to discuss the following:
>> Cultural change
>> Digital citizenship materials for students and parents
>> School-wide expectations for learning, creativity, and discipline
Week of Distribution/Post-Distribution
> Distribute devices and complete deployment onboarding activities
> Complete introductory lessons
>> Getting to Know your Device
>> App Quest
>> Learning Buffet
> Continue reinforcing digital citizenship through use of Common Sense Media
instructional materials
> Meet regularly to revise and monitor implementation of established goals
Download PDF
Instruction & Culture
4
CHAPTER 1
Distribution & Operations
Additional Information in Appendix A
Introduction
Distribution Models
Distribution
Choosing the Right Distribution Model
Distributing devices to an entire school is a big job with many moving parts.
Each school has its own needs. Discuss the device distribution models in the
To ensure that the rollout goes smoothly, you will work with a Instructional
following pages with your ITF to develop a schedule that’s the best fit for your
Technology Facilitator (ITF) to complete a Readiness Checklist. The checklist will
school. You will select a school support team to help facilitate a smooth rollout.
guide you through creation of your Instructional Leadership Team, communication
The support team can include students, staff, and parents. Along with teachers,
with parents, implementation of students’ Digital Citizenship Boot Camp,
they will receive training on their roles and responsibilities.
planning of logistics for distribution day(s), creation of a system for managing the
educational tools, and more.
Classroom Model
Devices are delivered in
Operations
advance to classrooms. After
After their rollout, the new educational tools will become as much a part of
a ITI team scans devices
your school’s daily routines as textbooks have been. A Microcomputer Support
to students, the teacher
Assistant will provide ongoing technical support for your school. Your ITF also
distributes devices and guides
is available for support as you build school ownership of operations: You will
students in setup. The number
assign asset managers to keep track of device inventory as students enroll
of classes distributing devices
in and leave the school, and to work with you in ensuring safe storage of the
in a given window of time
devices when they aren’t going home with students. You also will assign MyMail
depends on the school support
sub-administrators to manage student email account needs; and you will
available. It is not uncommon for select teams of upper-grade students to support
assign mobile device management designees to gather data on use of devices,
lower-grade classes with distribution and device setup after their own device
distribute apps, change access to apps, and much more. All of these areas, as
setup has been completed.
well as other details related to operations, are explained in greater detail in this
Handbook.
Materials/Needs in Each Room
1. Projector
2. Laptop/Tablet
3. Adaptor/Dongle
4. Password Cards
Distribution & Operations
6
5. Troubleshooting Roster
• Offers students controlled environment with familiar people
6. Teacher Roster
• Elementary schools can distribution throughout the day on a rolling schedule
7. Personalization Wallpaper sheets and markers, crayons, etc.
Centralized Model
8. Distribution PowerPoint/Instructions
Pre-Distribution
Hybrid Model (Grades 4-8)
• Identify and train support personnel/students
• Confirm delivery of devices and carts
• Distribute rosters to teachers
• Ensure students have completed personalization Wallpaper sheets with
4-digit passcode
Distribution
• Led by teachers in classrooms
• Support personnel/students assist in classrooms
• Carts with devices are delivered to rooms before distribution
• Teachers have projectors and Distribution PowerPoint/Instructions
Post-Distribution
• Use Troubleshooting Roster to report issues to ITF (missing devices,
chargers, etc.)
• Guide absent students through setup when they return
Benefits
One class or multiple classes go to a large, central room for distribution and a
portion of device setup that is led by one facilitator. Teachers then bring students
back to their classrooms to complete remaining setup procedures. This model
helps reinforce the school-wide culture of technology integration. It also allows
distribution activities to be broken down over multiple days.
Materials/Needs
• Projector
• Laptop/Tablet
• Individual teachers manage device setup in classrooms
• Adapter/Dongle
• Older students supporting younger students develop leadership and mentoring
• Password Cards
skills, and a sense of pride
• Older students can continue to support students in other classrooms
throughout the year
Distribution & Operations
• Troubleshooting Roster
• Teacher Roster
• Large MPR/Common Room
7
• Personalization Wallpaper sheets, markers
• Distribution PowerPoint/Instructions
Pre-Distribution
• Complete ITI Schools Checklist
• Identify and train support personnel/students
Considerations
• Secondary schools need to set aside a designated venue for distribution
(math class, ELA class, etc.)
• Devices need to go home the day of distribution, and a system needs to be in place
for students not taking devices home
• Confirm delivery of devices and carts
Teacher Distribution Training
• Distribute rosters to teachers
Before student devices are distributed, teachers will:
• Ensure students have completed personalization Wallpaper sheets with 4-digit
passcode
Distribution
• Part 1 led by teacher, other school leader, or student in central location
• Students receive devices in central location
• Students return to their classrooms
• Part 2 led by teacher or student in classroom
• Support personnel/students assist in classrooms
• Teachers have projectors and Distribution PowerPoint/Instructions
Post-Distribution
• Use Troubleshooting Roster to report issues to ITF (missing devices,
chargers, etc.)
• Guide absent students through setup when they return
Benefits
• Used for secondary when there is no common area with adequate wireless
access points
• Creates a sense of community around technology integration
• Attend Apple professional development workshops
• Attend the distribution logistics and device management training provided at
their school by ITI
• Review distribution resources and prepare materials for a smooth rollout
During distribution, teachers will guide students through the following activities:
• Setting the device passcode: Each student will set a unique, 4-digit passcode
• Personalizing the lock screen: Using a Wallpaper template, students will add
their name, teacher’s name (classroom or advisory), and room number
• Setting the home screen: Students will personalize their devices with
appropriate images
• Learning: Includes lessons on digital citizenship, getting to know the device,
and CCSS-aligned learning experiences.
Your ITF will provide a Teacher Distribution Training presentation tailored to your
school.
Help Desk Support
For any of the issues below, teachers need to submit a Help Desk ticket. For lost
• Can be led by a student or other school site leader
Distribution & Operations
8
or stolen devices, principals need to submit an ISTAR report. Device theft also
Please share these tips with your staff to ensure that the risk of theft is
must be reported to LASPD, with the device serial number and asset tag.
minimized, and that the safety of your campus is optimized.
• Lost
• Stolen
• Damaged
• Malfunctioning
• New teacher
• New Student
Safety and Security of Devices
Storage of technology on your campus requires attention to security. Below
are some tips for securing devices at the close of school every day, over the
weekend, and during longer school breaks:
• Speak with your staff to ensure that classroom devices are stored in their
charging carts; that the carts are securely locked; and that the wheel locks
are in place.
• Check to be sure that the classroom or designated storage room door is
locked, and that window grates are securely affixed to the window.
• Store carts out of the line of vision from or cover windows.
• When possible, use alarmed areas of your campus for storage.
• Conduct an alarm test of your school by calling school police, and ensure that
alarms are being set daily.
• When possible, use your designated “Safe Room” to secure devices during
extended breaks.
• Have your plant manager repair any infrastructure damage that could allow a
break-in.
Distribution & Operations
9
CHAPTER 2
Culture & Leadership Support
What is Change Management?
The process, tools and techniques to manage the people side of change, to
How is change management going to help the
principal?
achieve the required business results. To think of it another way, there is a team
The purpose of CM is to help individuals smoothly transition into the new normal.
in place to handle the technical side and there is a team in place to handle the
Change management is a way for a principal to not only understand and help
instruction side. Change Management handles the people side of the change.
themselves through change, but also understand and help others through the
What is the purpose of Change Management?
To help people transition smoothly from the old way into being productive in the
new way. Studies have shown that an effective change management plan will
help individuals transition quicker.
What does success look like for ITI Change Management?
• Smooth transition to using devices daily for instruction
• Minimal fear
• Minimal surprises
• Clear, concise and timely communication
change. Understanding that there are processes, tools and activities that a
principal can use will greatly affect the rate of adoption. At the heart of change
management is the ADKAR® model explained below.
What is ADKAR®
ADKAR® is a sequential model created by the Prosci company that defines
what people go through when they experience change. The acronym stands
for Awareness, Desire, Knowledge, Ability and Reinforcement. It is the most
significant part of change management because it defines where and individual
is stuck and are not being productive in the new paradigm. Once you understand
change at an individual level, this model can then be extended to the rest of
What is the process?
your organization and increase the likelihood that change -- any change you
Phase 1 schools will be surveyed to see where they are in terms of their ability
implement -- will be successful. If someone gets stuck in one of these stages,
to successfully use devices for instruction in the classroom on a daily basis. The
that is called a barrier point.
surveys will also provide us with an indication of where resistance is appearing.
Based on that data, each school will have an individual change management
plan created for them to help them move toward the desired goals.
Phase 2 schools and beyond will be informed about tools to help them with
instructional readiness and cultural preparation (iTunes U course); instruction
(Common Sense Media, iBooks); and logistics for training and distribution (FAQs
and ITI Handbook).
Culture & Change Management
Awareness
This is the person’s understanding of the nature of the change or answering the
“why”. People want to know why the change is being made and the risks of not
changing. People are also going to want to “know what’s in it for me”.
If you feel that individual or your staff is stuck at this stage, please see the
Awareness Barrier Point document for activities that you can use to increase
awareness of “why” we are doing ITI now.
11
requires that people get out of their comfort zones. Never underestimate the
Desire
power of the comfort zone. So reinforce and often!
This is the person’s willingness to support and engage in the change. To be clear,
If you feel that an individual or your staff is stuck at this stage please see to
desire does not mean that they are jumping up and down, it simply means that
Reinforcement Barrier Point for Principals for activities that you can use to
they will participate. Desire is ultimately about personal choice and therefore can
increase your staff’s knowledge on how to use the devices.
be the most challenging to address.
If you feel that individual or your staff is stuck at this stage please see Desire
What else can I do to prepare myself for the
change to a 1:1 environment?
Barrier Point document for Principals for activities that you can use to increase
A: Use the device; integrate it in your work as principal! There are myriad paths
awareness to participate in the change.
of preparation:
Knowledge
• Common Sense Media has excellent “1:1 Essentials” resources for schools
This refers to what information, training and education do I need in order to
at many different stages of the transition. Especially useful may be the
make the change. Knowledge also requires that people know what behaviors are
“Supporting Teachers,” “Reality Check”, and “Engaging Families” videos;
expected of me after I have been trained.
they include specific ideas from administrators and technology directors.
If you feel that individual or your staff is stuck at this stage please see Knowledge
Barrier Point for Principals for activities that you can use to increase knowledge
on how to use the devices.
Ability
This refers to the person’s ability to perform what was learned in trainings.
• Visit a school with a strong 1:1 program. A list of schools will be published on
ITI.lausd.net by September 30, 2014.
• Visit our 1:1 Resources page.This page will continue to evolve to provide links to a
wide variety of resources with concrete ideas for teaching, learning, and living in 1:1
educational environments.
What is expected of me as a principal?
If you feel that individual or your staff is stuck at this stage please see to Ability
A: As is true in all aspects of your school community, you set the tone. Principals
Barrier Point for Principals or activities that you can use to increase knowledge
whose schools integrated 1:1 devices last year shared ideas for a compilation of
on how to apply the use of devices in your instructional program.
Principals’ Successes describing what worked well. Other expectations:
Renforcement
• Completing a ITI School Checklist for readiness with your assigned ITF.
To sustain the change and build a culture and competence around the change
• Please attend the monthly ITI principals’ meetings. (You will receive email
you must reinforce every effort. And reinforce often. Remember that change
Culture & Change Management
notifications with agendas and times.) These meetings have provided crucial
12
opportunities for principals to share their challenges and successes; they also
have included training on a variety of apps and ideas for how to use the apps
to set the tone for your school during the 1:1 cultural shift. Between meetings,
please remember to share your successes with the broader community by
dropping a note to ITI@lausd.net, with “Success!” in the subject line.
• Phase 1L schools, Phase 2 schools, and schools not yet in the ITI: We have
prepared an Instructional Readiness Course for Leadership Teams that will
lay a more solid foundation for technology integration than we were able to
provide last year. Although it is not required for Phase 2, it will be for Phase
3 and beyond; we strongly encourage it as a tool that will help you grow as
a team for strong transition to a technology-rich learning environment. From
your iPad, tap this link: https://itunesu.itunes.apple.com/enroll/EJL-YNP-QAC
• Please complete all surveys we send. They provide the ITI team vital
feedback that enables us to improve our service to you, and will help us
develop plans unique to your school.
How do I prepare my staff for the change to a
1:1 environment?
A: There are several things you can do:
• Phase 2 and Phase 1L schools: Ensure that a team of educators attends the
“Trainer of Trainers” workshop that is essential before distribution of devices to
students.
• iPad users: Encourage teachers to check out iPad in Education and Apple
Learning Series.
• Share with teachers the “Reality Check” video (just more than 3 minutes)
from Common Sense Media. (The page at that link includes additional brief
Culture & Change Management
videos that you and your teachers may find useful.)
• Send teachers to visit a school with a strong 1:1 program.
How do I prepare my students for the change?
A: It is crucial to weave digital elements into your existing learning landscape.
As a start:
• Ensure that all students complete the Digital Citizenship Boot Camp learning
experiences. This is essential before student devices are distributed, to
support understanding of LAUSD’s Revised Responsible & Acceptable
Use Policy. The Boot Camp lessons are just the beginning of ongoing digital
citizenship education.
• Your Leadership Team needs to develop and communicate school-wide
behavioral expectations for students. Connecting with other schools is a great
way to get ideas around how digital citizenship is folded into your existing
school wide discipline foundation.
How do I prepare my parents for this change? Will
ITI staff offer support for that?
A: Schools can leverage the 1:1 program to significantly increase parent
involvement in their children’s education. Building awareness is key.
• Schedule well-publicized parent meetings before devices are distributed. ITI
will provide materials for these meetings.
• The district will ask parents to sign notification and acknowledgment
documents. These documents were created to share with parents and
students expectations for the care of and responsibility for the device.
• Please visit our Parent Resources page
• Check out Common Sense Media’s resources for working with families.
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> We are building a relationship with the Parent Community
understanding of the emotional barriers that are part of resistance and how to
Services Branch, which will lead ongoing parent education
deal with them. In addition, they increase participant understanding of the support
workshops, including workshops on the technology.
Additional Change Management Resources
1. Books and websites
• Hiatt, Jeffrey M. Change Management: The People Side of Change. Prosci
Inc. 2012. Print
• Hiatt, Jeffrey M. ADKAR: a model for change in business, government and
our community. Prosci Research 2006. Print
• Rock, Dr. David. Your Brain at Work. Harper Business, 2009. Print
• Rock, Dr. David and Cox, Dr. Christine. SCARF® in 2012: Updating
• Priceless Education
Scroll down to the bottom. “Innovation Games® are designed to help you
accomplish your goals, faster, more effectively, and have fun while doing it.”
4. Lesson Inquiry
Give leadership team time on a monthly basis for technology planning
Examples:
• Leadership meetings first Thursday of each month
the Social Neuroscience of Collaborative the Social Neuroscience of
• Place in school’s Edjoin
Collaborating with Others. http://www.davidrock.net/files/NLJ_SCARFUS.pdf
• Grade level meetings bimonthly
2. Videos to engage critical thinking and promote conversation
• Change: Learning to Change-Changing to Learn
Learning to Change-Changing to Learn: Student Voices
• Change in Education: Priceless Education, Design Thinking
• Risk Taking: Motivation
• 21st Century Students: A Vision of K-12 Students Today
3. Staff Activities
•
needed to keep changes in place.”
Conversation starters
A question or topic that creates a dialogue between two or more people.
• Learning to Change Activities
“These exercises and games were designed to increase participant
Culture & Change Management
Give staff the opportunity to share their successes and challenges at staff
meetings
Examples:
• Appy hour-Share apps that you are using in your classroom.
• Grade level meetings bimonthly
• Leadership share out
• Opportunity for staff to share out at each faculty meeting
Encourage leadership team members to lead effective ongoing professional
development break-out sessions as well as whole staff professional
developments
Encourage staff to share resources as a community of practice
14
Protocol for Teachers and Students—This activity, along with the others, is
designed to facilitate the development of a mindset that encourages a critical
analysis of what participants believe, what they do, and what might need to be
changed to fully realize the potential of student-centered teaching.
All schools will be surveyed approximately 3 months after distribution to see
how things are going. From the results of that survey, a Change Management
plan will be created specifically for your school with recommendations on what
actions to take to help the staff move toward effective use of the devices for
instruction, daily, in the classroom.
Communication plays a crucial role in the change management strategy. Every
event that affects a user, which could include Principals, Teachers, Students
or Parents, should have a three-step communication process: Inform them of
the event, remind them of the event, follow up after the event. Events could be
large scale like the surveying readiness or the logistics surrounding distribution.
Events could also be on a smaller scale like a ITF or MCSA visiting a school.
Regardless of size, the goal is to quell fear and minimize anxiety through timely,
clear and concise communication.
Culture & Change Management
15
CHAPTER 3
Instruction
Additional Information in Appendix B
Instruction
Instructional Leadership Team
The transformation of teaching and learning is at the core of this project. The
The Instructional Leadership Team is responsible for developing and, ultimately,
possibilities are limitless for critical thinking, creativity, and collaboration, as
implementing the school’s 1:1 instructional technology integration plan.The plan
students use technology to help them master the Common Core State Standards
focuses on the academic priorities the school has identified, and is aligned with
(CCSS). The transformation involves a cultural shift that affects not only students’
the Single Plan for Student Achievement and the Common Core State Standards.
classroom experiences, but also their experiences as good digital citizens in a
The school’s ITF works with the team to weave instructional technology into
learning environment that now extends beyond the classroom.
professional development planning to enhance achievement of learning goals.
Because each school has a unique identity, culture, and instructional goal set, it
is crucial that each school tailor ITI implementation to its individual needs. This
section of the handbook offers guidance and resources for that foundational
work, starting with the Instructional Leadership Team.
Professional development integrating technology may range from grade-level
planning for project-based learning to whole-staff or one-on-one work on
strategies for classroom management. The Instructional Leadership Team should
include equal representation of grade spans or departments and teachers
with varied technology proficiency levels (high will/high skill and high will/low
Among the resources are descriptions of best practices for classroom
skill. It also can include non-teaching staff. We hope that in time, it also has
management in a technology-rich environment, and digital citizenship “Boot
representation of students, parents, and supportive community members.
Camp” lessons differentiated by grade span.
It is essential that teachers encourage student technological expertise that may
Suggested Team Members
• Member of the school administrative team
exceed their own, as the teachers continue to provide pedagogical expertise
* Teachers
in how students apply their technological skills to learning. We have included
* Equal representation (Elementary: upper/lower, Secondary: departments)
introductory activities to help students and teachers become comfortable with
* Teachers with varied technology proficiency levels (high will/high skill and
digital devices as learning tools; a buffet of content-based learning experiences
high will/low skill)
to support students with the CCSS; a technology toolbox for teachers;
• Non-teaching staff
information about apps that are on the devices, and about evaluating additional
• Parent representation
apps; and a goal-setting template to help schools build a roadmap for integrating
• Student leaders
technology with their existing, CCSS-aligned instructional goals. As teachers
• Supportive community members
develop and share their technology-enhanced lessons, ITI’s body of resources to
support the transformation of teaching and learning will continue to grow.
Instruction
17
learning experience?
Classroom Management
• Establish procedures for when students need help: Will they ask a classmate? Will
they ask you? Will they set out a color-coded card?
Putting a device in the hands of every student can be the ideal classroom
• Circulate and give continuous feedback to ensure that students are on task
management strategy for students who are easily distracted. Learning
• Consistently praise students’ on-task device use for learning
experiences that teachers create need to be engaging, with clear expectations
• Practice community responsibility: Students remind each other and/or let the
and consequences that are applied consistently for off-task activity right from the
start. Collaborative work with the devices can lead to a noisier environment than
some teachers are accustomed to; but if it’s managed well, learning can go off
the charts!
Before students receive their Devices
• Complete Digital Citizenship Boot Camp
teacher know if someone is off task
Planning
• Engaging lesson plans with clear and accountable learning goals will keep
students from getting bored and finding engagement elsewhere on the device
• Always have a “Plan B,” in case of connectivity problems that affect all or a large
number of students, or problems that affect an individual device
• Post a copy of the 1:1 Pledge, and discuss it with students
• Test websites that you plan to use ahead of time
• Work with students to create a classroom agreement/rules related to device use
• Experiment with/experience apps before using them in a lesson, and
• Model patience when problems arise while you’re using the device for instruction
embrace the understanding that students almost immediately will learn
• Build a culture of cooperation and student empowerment around the device by
more than you have about the app’s features; let them teach you and their
asking students for suggestions when you hit a snag
• Consider furniture arrangement in terms of your ability to see students’ screens
When the Devices Arrive
• Launch learning with introductory lessons!
• Implement routines for distribution and return of the devices; until devices
classmates!
Procedures
• Practice clear, consistent signals – verbal and non-verbal – to which students
can respond promptly
• Verbal examples: Screens down! / Screens up! or iFace down! / iFace up! or
go home, student device managers can ensure that they are returned to the
5-minute warning to shutdown! / 5, 4, 3, 2, 1 – Flash them! (when students
proper slots and connected for charging
show their work during “whiteboard” practice)
• Set clear instructional expectations before each learning experience: What is
• Non-verbal examples: Music, chimes, bells, buzzers, timers, flashing light,
the learning goal? How will students show that they’ve achieved the goal?
What app(s) or what website(s) will students be allowed to use during the
Instruction
18
etc. can be used effectively to gain student attention during projects
• Standing visual cues: Colored cards or Solo cups (red = help, green = OK)
• Consider assigning students to be helpers or monitors for distribution and
collection.
Consequences To Consider
Please Don’t…
• Assume students are on-task because they are quiet; off-task activities can
be very engaging!
• Take away a device as punishment for behavior that is unrelated to its use; we don’t
take away other learning tools as a consequence for talking out of turn!
Redirecting students to an activity usually works better than reprimanding them
Goal-Setting Template
for bad choices. But when redirection doesn’t work, some consequences to
The Instructional Leadership Team may use the template below as a roadmap as you
consider:
integrate technology with your existing, CCSS-aligned instructional goals.
• Tech timeout: A student who is not on task may lose the device for a limited
period of time. In that case, the student can share another student’s device
(eyes only), and use paper/pen or pencil to complete work.
Instructional Technology Goal-­‐Setting Template School_____________________________________ !
!
Common Core Instructional Priorities: • Follow established behavioral procedures such as conferencing with
students, calling parents, taking away other privileges, etc.
• Consider positive behavior support. Restorative Justice is one type of positive
behavior program you might consider implementing school-wide. More
information is available at restorativejustice.org.
!
!
School Wide Grade Level Content Level !
!
Common Core Tech Integration Goal: How will students demonstrate mastery of this goal? (This may be differentiated by grade level and/or subject matter) !
!
!
!
!
!
!
What resources will you need? (PD, Instructional Materials) !
!
!
Tech Resources (apps, websites, etc.?) Download PDF
!
!
!
!
!
!
!
!
!
!
!
Timeline (ex: 1, 3, 6 months…) Incremental Tasks: You can find the following in Appendix B:
Instruction
19
• National Educational Technology Standards (NETS) for teachers, students, and
administrators
• ISTE profiles for tech literate students
• SAMR model
• Common Core Instructional Shifts
Digital Citizenship
Just as we support students in developing as good citizens in the classroom,
education in digital citizenship is essential. LAUSD has partnered with Common
Sense Media, a not-for-profit organization that offers a comprehensive, researchbased digital citizenship curriculum. Beyond the initial “Boot Camp” that is required
before students receive devices, this partnership provides resources for Digital
Citizenship Week near the beginning of each year, and additional resources to make
safe and responsible online behavior an integral part of school life throughout the
year.
Resources for Schools
The Common Sense Media resources listed below help educators facilitate deeper
learning that supports students to make smart, safe decisions and to live responsible
digital lives. (A separate handbook section offers Common Sense Media links for
families.)
• Online professional development: curriculum training, webinars, and video clips
of sample lessons in action
• Lesson materials with suggested scope and sequence
• Teachers’ reviews of educational apps and websites
• Ready-to-use resources for family outreach (flyers, quizzes, presentations, and
scripts)
• For students: video clips of students sharing real-life digital experiences
Instruction
20
Boot Camp Lessons
Have students color the checkmark on the bottom of the RAUP green and the X
Digital Citizenship Boot Camp lessons familiarize students with the District’s
red. They then cut and fold the pictures so that they have a card with a green 4
Responsible & Responsible & Acceptable Use Policy (RRAUP). In Boot
Camp, students learn why the RAUP exists; they learn about acceptable and
unacceptable uses of district-issued devices; about Internet safety; and about
on one side and a red 4 on the other. You may want them to glue the two sides
together.
consequences of not following the RAUP. Boot Camp for secondary schools also
Read the “DO or DON’T” scenarios out loud to students. They decide if the
includes a cyber-bullying lesson.
scenario is a DO or a DON’T, and hold up the appropriate side of the card.
Digital Citizenship Boot Camp Lesson (K-2)
Adapted from Common Sense Media
Discuss how the scenarios relate to the RAUP and to class and school norms.
Please see complete lesson.
Responsible & Acceptable Use Policy (RAUP)
Objectives: Students will be able to…
• Describe school policies for using their devices appropriately, both at school
and away from school
• Connect the policies in the RAUP to broader school community norms and
other policies, such as classroom policies, social media policy, etc.
• Identify how the RAUP applies after school hours and beyond campus (if
applicable)
Time:
30-45 minutes
Materials:
Copies of the abridged RAUP, copies of DOs and DON’Ts, crayons
or colored pencils, scissors (glue - optional)
Procedure: Read abridged RAUP as a whole class with or to students, and
answer questions/clear up misunderstandings. Discuss with
students what they think the pictures represent.
Instruction
21
Digital Citizenship Boot Camp Lesson
(3-5, Elementary)
Adapted from Common Sense Media
Responsible & Acceptable Use Policy (RAUP)
Objectives: Students will be able to ...
• Describe school policies for using their devices appropriately, at school and
away from school
• Connect the policies in the RAUP to broader school community norms and
other policies, such as classroom policies, social media policy, etc.
• Identify how the RAUP applies after school hours and beyond campus (if
applicable)
Time30 - 60 minutes
Materials:
Copies of the abridged RAUP, copies of DOs and DON’Ts
(Optional: copies of vocabulary activity and graphic organizer)
OR
Have students complete the vocabulary activity and graphic
organizer independently or in groups.
Assign each group a different DO or DON’T scenario related to
the RAUP. Then have each group act out their assigned scenario.
Invite other class members to decide if the scenario was a DO or
a DON’T, and encourage them to chime in with their reactions as
well. Throughout the session, encourage students to reflect on your
school’s community norms and how the RAUP supports those norms.
Please see complete lesson.
Digital Citizenship Boot Camp Lesson (Secondary)
Adapted from Common Sense Media
Responsible & Acceptable Use Policy (RAUP)
Procedure: Read abridged RAUP as a whole class with or to students
(depending on grade level) and answer any questions/clear up any
misunderstandings.
OR
Arrange students in small, “expert” groups, and assign each
group a differentsection of the RAUP. Students read their section
and highlight/underline the most important parts. In their expert
groups, students discuss and summarize their part of the RAUP.
Representatives from each group will share their findings with the
rest of the class.
Instruction
22
Objectives: Students will be able to ...
• Describe school policies for using their devices appropriately, at school and
away from school
• Connect the policies in the RAUP to broader school community norms and
other policies, such as classroom policies, social media policy, etc.
• Identify how the RAUP applies after school hours and beyond campus
Time
1-3 class periods
Materials:
Copies of the RAUP, copies of scenarios and discussion questions
(Optional: RAUP Cornell Notes template, RAUP Vocabulary
Awareness chart)
Procedure: Arrange students in small, “expert” groups and assign each
reactions. Throughout the session, encourage students to reflect
on your school’s community norms and on how the RAUP supports
those norms.
Please see complete lesson.
Introductory Lessons
Getting to Know Your Device (K-2)
Objectives: Students will be able to ...
• Explain the basics of how to properly use the device
• Review classroom rules and routines for properly handling a device
• Demonstrate basic device functions
• Recognize key status icons on the device screen
group a different section of the RAUP. Students read their section
and highlight/underline the most important parts. In their expert
groups, students discuss and summarize their part of the RAUP.
Representatives from each group will share their findings with the
rest of the class.
Optional: Have students complete the Vocabulary Awareness Chart (prefilled OR blank version) before reading the RAUP. Have students
complete the Cornell Notes independently or in small groups
as they are reading the RAUP. The bold parts of the sample
summaries can serve as sentence starters/frames.
Assign each group a different case study scenario and discussion
questions related to the RAUP. Then have representatives from
each group share out their assigned scenario and summarize their
group discussion. Invite other class members to chime in with their
Instruction
23
Time:
30-60 minutes
Materials:
paper, pencil, iPadosaurus picture (Optional: Paper or digital
“Getting Started” guide)
Procedure: Introduce students to the “iPadosaurus,” which often forgets to take
icons on their devices.
• Review basic tablet maintenance and handling rules, strategies, and/or
routines
Time:
30-60 minutes
care of its device.
Come up with “Dino, Don’t!” and “Dino, Do!” rules for using and
handling a tablet properly in the classroom. For example,
• “Dino, DON’T use your tablet without your teacher’s permission.”
• “Dino, DON’T press too hard!”
• “Dino, DON’T toss your tablet around. It’s not a toy!”
• “Dino, DO carry your tablet with both hands.”
• “Dino, DO charge your tablet when it runs out of battery.”
• “Dino, DO keep your tablet in its case and put it back in its home when you
are finished using it!
Show students the essential buttons, functions, and icons of their
tablet such as turning on/off, unlocking, adjusting volume, closing
and opening apps, charging, and using headphones. Then, pretend
that you have a visitor (a stuffed animal or iPadosaurus) who has
no idea what a tablet is or how it works. Have students answer the
visitor’s questions about the tablet and show the visitor how to use
the device, when prompted.
Please see complete lesson.
Getting to Know Your Device (3-5)
Objectives: Students will be able to ...
• Describe the purpose of key exterior buttons, outlets, accessories, and status
Instruction
24
Materials:
paper, pencil, OPTIONAL: Getting started guide (paper or digital),
Materials:
projector, and speakers
paper, pencil, OPTIONAL: Getting started guide (paper or digital),
projector, and speakers
http://www.dummies.com/how-to/content/the-basics-of-using-your-ipad.html
http://www.dummies.com/how-to/content/the-basics-of-using-your-ipad.html
http://manuals.info.apple.com/en_US/ipad_user_guide.pdf
http://manuals.info.apple.com/en_US/ipad_user_guide.pdf
Procedure: Have students independently create KWL charts (Know, Want to
Procedure: Have students create KWL charts (Know, Want to know, and
know, and Learned) at the beginning of the session.
Arrange students in small groups to review the basics of their
Learned) independently at the beginning of the session.
Arrange students in small groups to review the basics of their
devices (using the sleep/wake and home button, turning the device
devices (using the sleep/wake and home button, turning the device
on/off, unlocking the device, adjusting the volume, charging the
on/off, unlocking the device, adjusting the volume, charging the
device, swiping and scrolling, connecting to the Internet, etc.).
device, swiping and scrolling, connecting to the Internet, etc.).
Also, introduce students to key status icons (e.g., Wi-Fi, Battery,
Also, introduce students to key status icons (e.g., Wi-Fi, Battery,
Syncing, Lock, Alarm) using the getting started guide.
Syncing, Lock, Alarm) using the getting started guide.
Then, share with students the links above for future reference, and
explain that they also can access online tutorials for most apps.
Please see complete lesson.
Getting to Know Your Device (Secondary)
Objectives: Students will be able to ...
• Describe the purpose of exterior buttons, outlets, accessories, and status
icons on their devices.
• Review basic tablet maintenance and handling rules, strategies, and/or
routines
Time:30-60 minutes
Then share with students some “getting started” resources that
they can refer to later on, such as a user manual or some online
tutorial videos.
Please see complete lesson.
App Quest
Grade levels:Can be adapted for any grade, 2-12
Objectives: Students work in groups of 2 or 3 to explore an app and use
Keynote, iMovie, Explain Everything, or an app of their choice to
create a presentation about the app (including required information)
and how it can enhance learning.
Materials:Devices; sentence starters (poster, handout, or digital version via
Instruction
25
projector); rubric (poster, handout, or digital version via projector);
iMovie “how to” at http://www.apple.com/support/ios/imovie/
(optional)
Procedure:Open discussion about apps students have used outside of school,
ELD/SELD
SPEC ED
and explain what they will do in this App Quest. (Note: You may
allow straight informational presentations or persuasive arguments,
GATE
• Use strategic grouping to allow students to fully participate
in the task
• Assign the app instead of letting students self-select
• Provide additional assistance in exploring the app
• Allow students to produce two videos if time permits
similar to advertising, or choice.) Direct instruction on the apps is
NOT required. After students have completed the project, discuss
how they solved problems along the way.
Sentence Starters:
• The name of the app is …
Share and briefly discuss the rubric. As part of your family
• The purpose of this app is …
engagement strategy, explain that students can share these
• This app is useful for …
projects with their families.
• For example, if you want to … , you can…
Sample questions the presentation will answer:
• What is the name of the app?
• What is its purpose?
• How does it work?
• A school project I could use this app for is…
• You can use this app at school to…
• Using this app is…
• Let me show you how to use this app to
• What is at least one example of how it can be used for learning?
• What are the drawbacks of the app? (Use only if you find drawbacks.)
Assessment: At the end of the session, students can use the rubric to evaluate
each other’s presentations.
Modifications/Accommodations:
Instruction
26
Sample App Quest Rubric
COLLABORATION
PRESENTATION QUALITY
CONTENT
4
Instruction
3
2
1
Presentation addresses ALL of
the following:
• Name of app
• Purpose of app
• How app works
• Example(s) of app’s
educational use
Presentation addresses THREE
of the following:
• Name of app
• Purpose of app
• How app works
• Example(s) of app’s
educational use
Presentation addresses TWO of
the following:
• Name of app
• Purpose of app
• How app works
• Example(s) of app’s
educational use
Presentation addresses ONE OR
NONE of the following:
• Name of app
• Purpose of app
• How app works
• Example(s) of app’s
educational use
Presentation addresses ALL of
the following:
• Title
• Clear, audible sound
• Understandable, clear speech
• Text, visual, and audio work
well together
Presentation addresses THREE
of the following:
• Title
• Clear, audible sound
• Understandable, clear speech
• Text, visual, and audio work
well together
Presentation addresses TWO of
the following:
• Title
• Clear, audible sound
• Understandable, clear speech
• Text, visual, and audio work
well together
Presentation addresses ONE OR
NONE of the following:
• Title
• Clear, audible sound
• Understandable, clear speech
• Text, visual, and audio work
well together
All team members actively
participate in creating the video
Most team members actively
participate in creating the video
Some team members actively
participate in creating the video
One person does all the work
27
Learning Buffet of Activities
• All Grades: Students use the camera app to take a photo of themselves.
Teachers’ and students can use technology to transform teaching and learning.
They use the photo to draw a self-portrait. Extend: Students take a photo of
But we don’t have to change the world in one day! This buffet is intended to
the self-portrait, and import it to Explain Everything. They record themselves
give a wide range of entry points to technology integration. Each experience
describing and explaining their goals for the year, and the steps they’ll take to
below demonstrates how using apps can support learning for the Common Core
achieve the goals.
State Standards (CCSS). Teachers also can look at lesson plans they already
• All Grades: Students work in groups; each group creates a photographic slide
have for concepts and skills their students are exploring. What apps will engage
showing what one of the classroom norms for behavior does and does not
students in mastering the content? How can apps be used to support language
look like, with an audio recording elaborating on the norm.
development and communication competencies? The learning experiences
• Grades 3-12: Tailor use of the tool to your students’ abilities and to the CCSS.
below represent the full range of Bloom’s Taxonomy, with CCSS as our context.
• Basic: Students use Explain Everything for whiteboard practice. Pose a math
(Because many can be adapted to a variety of grade levels, specific standards
problem (or dictate a spelling word or vocabulary definition); students solve,
are not cited.)
and on your signal flash the answer so that you can instantly see who’s on
Camera App and Explain Everything: A Taste for all Levels
For teachers who are new to the devices, the Explain Everything app is a great
place to start. There’s an easy-to-follow guide available within the app.
• Kindergarten: Students take photos of classroom/playground objects
that start with the targeted sound (examples for /b/: ball, boy, bug, book).
Extend: Students create a slide in Explain Everything, with the object as a
track and who needs support.
• Content area-specific, multi-slide presentations to explain:
• Science concepts: Students take or import photos of leaves; create an EE
presentation and import the photos; label the parts of the plants; record an
audio explanation of how photosynthesis works; and with a partner or two,
critique each others’ presentations.
• Students take photos documenting their science investigation; they add text
background. They record themselves saying what the object is, emphasizing
and an audio recording explaining the problem they investigated and their
that starting sound.
hypotheses, procedures, observations, conclusions, and next questions.
• Grade 1: Students take photos of the changes in manipulatives as they solve
a problem. Extend: Students add the photos to a slide & write equations.
They add a voice recording that explains their thinking; classmates discuss.
• Grade 2: Students take a photo of an object (or choose one from images.
They also may record a discussion within their group.
• Math: Students use illustrations to solve a math problem (they also can take
photos of manipulatives they use), and justify their solution path in a voice
recording. Then, peers evaluate the reasoning of the solution path.
google.com), and add it to a slide. Then, using text and/or voice recording,
they describe its properties.
Instruction
28
• History: Students create a presentation rich with maps (easily marked up with
Calendar and/or Reminders
arrows, circles, etc.) and other illustrations; they add text with key information
Students organize their time and record upcoming homework assignments,
about question(s) they’ve explored online about an event or person; and they
quizzes, special events, etc.
create an audio recording that synthesizes their understanding.
• Language Arts: Students take a photo of the reading fluency practice
passage, and import it to Explain Everything; they make one or more
duplicates of the slide; they highlight challenging words in the first slide; they
Pages, Garage Band
Students work collaboratively to create interview questions in a Pages document,
and record their interviews in GarageBand.
record their first reading on that slide, and subsequent readings on other
Sampler Platter
slides. Listening to their reading improves fluency.
Each application can be introduced alone or in the context of a larger project.
Popplet Lite
• All grades: Students create concept maps:
•
theme that allows both picture and text.
• Language Arts: adjectives describing a character (or self!); a flow map
showing a character’s development, or the plot of a story; a tree map distilling
main ideas and details of expository text; a map that compares and contrasts
characters; categories for sound/spelling patterns (i.e., different spelling of /f/)
• Science: properties of a substance; a flow map representing a process;
comparison and contrast of processes or natural phenomena
• History: timelines of important events; comparison and contrast of key figures
Resources:
http://blog.popplet.com/category/popplet-techniques/
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=D624wGdcH14
Open Keynote, tap “+” to create a new presentation, and choose a
•
Take a photo of yourself; open Explain Everything. Choose the icon
that’s a rectangle with a green plus sign. Choose your photo, then write a
sentence about what kind of learner you are by clicking on the pencil icon (I
am a ________ learner. I love to learn by________. I do my best work when
___________. I am inspired by ________). Choose the icon with a mountain
and arrow (bottom) to export the image to the camera roll.
• Go to Keynote, and import the photo into Keynote by tapping the “+” (top
right), choosing camera roll, and tapping the photo you just saved from
Explain Everything.
• Take a photo (or find one online) related to one thing you have been learning
Nearpod
about. Import image to your second slide. Write at least one sentence to
Teacher creates presentations in any content area(s), and creates quizzes that
show your understanding. (Example: I have learned that clouds are formed
provide instant assessment information to guide instruction.
when water cools and condenses).
Instruction
29
•
Open the SketchBookX application. Tap the paintbrush icon and
complete the math problem your teacher assigned you. Once you are
finished, save your image by tapping the 4-box icon in the upper left hand
corner. Send the photo to your photo library by tapping the flower with arrow
icon. Upload this picture to your presentation, then add an explanation as to
HOW you solved the problem.
•
Open Brainpop. Choose “Tech,” then “Digital Etiquette” to watch the
video clip. Once the video has finished, tap “Take the Quiz.” (Note: Younger
students may want to take the quiz as a group.) Use screen capture (press
home button and power button at the same time) to take a picture of your
score. Upload this picture to your presentation. Write a sentence about what
you learned.
After you have at least 4 slides, explore other apps. Each time you use an app,
take a picture of it and load it into your presentation. The goal is to demonstrate
your learning and present your understanding in your own creative way!
Instruction
30
Tools for Teachers
Introduction
The device is not only a learning tool for students, it also is a great teacher
Contacts
Manage contacts with the built in Contacts app. See Chapter 13 in the iPad User
Guide for more information.
toolkit. There are many ways that teachers can use the device to enhance their
Grade Books
own productivity.
There are many, many options for creating and using grade books with an iPad.
Calendars, Planning, and Communication
Calendar
The built-in calendar is useful for scheduling events and setting reminders. See
Chapter 10 in the iPad User Guide for more information.
Google Calendar
Google Calendar offers an easy way to make and share multiple calendars. For
more information, see the Google Calendar Support Page.
Clock
The built in clock has functions that can be used in the classrooms, such as
alarms, a stopwatch and timer. See Chapter 14 in the iPad User Guide.
Reminders
Create lists of tasks and reminders with the built in Reminder app. See Chapter
18 in the iPad User Guide for more information.
Mail App
To easily configure a lauds.net email account, use an iPad to visit ITD at http://achieve.
lausd.net//site/Default.aspx?PageID=285, and click LAUSD E-mail configuration utility.
Follow the prompts to set up the account.
Some examples include, iGrade for Teacher, GradeBookPro, EasyGrade, and
Gradekeeper for iPad and TA’s Friend. They range in price from $.99 to $9.99.
Explain Everything
The Explain Everything app is an interactive whiteboard with many features. For
more information see the Explain Everything website.
Keynote
Keynote is a slide show app that contains much of the functionality of Microsoft
PowerPoint. Existing PowerPoint files can be imported, edited, and viewed with
Keynote. For more information, see the Keynote User Guide.
Prezi
The Prezi web-based tool can be used to create fun presentations. Go to the
Prezi website to create a free account.
Educreations
The Educreations app is similar to Explain Everything but without the audio
recording functionality. For more information, see the Educreations website.
Socrative
Socrative has a teacher app and a student app. It is easy to create quizzes,
exercises and games that can be given in real time and auto scored. For more
information, go to the Socrative website.
Instruction
31
Quizlet
Google Sites
The Quizlet app can be used to create electronic flash cards for any subject and
Google Sites make it possible for anyone to create a fully functional website, no
share them with students. For more information, see the Quizlet website.
HTML writing required! For more information see the Google Sites Support Page.
Nearpod
With Nearpod, teachers can share content with students and control the activity.
For more information, see http://www.nearpod.com/how-it-works
Edmodo
Edmodo is a popular education platform that includes many commonly used
teacher tools. For more information see the Edmodo Support Page.
Schoology
Schoology is another popular platform that includes many commonly used
teacher tools. For more information, see the Schoology.
TeacherKit
The TeacherKit app has some commonly used teacher tools in a friendly
environment. For more information see the TeacherKit website.
ClassDojo for Teachers
This simple app combines attendance taking with a behavior log. For more
information see the ClassDojo website.
Dropbox
Dropbox is a free app that allows you to share, receive, and store documents.
For more information see the Dropbox Help Center.
Instruction
32
ITI App Guide
NASA App
Below is a list of apps that come pre-loaded on ITI devices. The ITI website offers
BrainPOP Featured Movie
more information on each app.
Rover Browser
Pages
Keynote
Numbers
iPhoto
Sketchbook Express
Wolfram Alpha
NearPod
Airwatch MDM Agent
iMovie
GarageBand
iBooks
iTunes U
Podcasts
Notability
Popplet Lite
Graphing Calculator HD
MyScript Calculator
Sid the Science Kid
Fizzy's Lunch Lab Fresh Pick
Sketchpad Explorer
Pick-a-path
Cargo-Bot
Explain Everything
Skitch
HanDBase for EDU
Khan Academy
Nova Elements
Instruction
33
The Padagogy Wheel
Nearpod
ps
p
dA
iPa
GarageBand
Poster CCTP/LAUSD 1-6-14
FeeddlerRSS
Aurasma
NASA
Toontastic
Google Search
Blog Docs
iPa
dA
iBooks
pp
s
Sid the
storytelling
highlighting
Explain
Science Kid
TV/Radio Program
recognize
TouchCast Everything
mind maps
cartoon
NOVA
Pr
s
ePub or iBook
t
bookmarks or favorites
od
uc
Elements
Rap
uc
od animations
r
comments blogs ts
P
imagine
paraphrase
iMovie VoiceThread
mixing
journals
design
new games
suppose
summarize
Evernote
s
Ac
social network
rb
Peek
e
produce
Quizcast
t
invent
ion
edited videos
V
describe
retrieve
posts
n
Ve
Wordpress
tio transform
podcasts
r
c
bs
explain
social
A suggest compose change compare
infer
multimedia
bookmarks
find
identify
Blooms
hypothesize
presentations
Khan
Twitter
Podcasts
locate
searches
classify
Academy
Prezi
originate rearrange
match
videocasts
exemplify
lists
find an
interpret
create unusual
report
way
critiques
expand
Animation
Google
role play
network
Creator HD
play
Drive Share
Keynote
judgement
justify
edit
Board
movie making
Express
conclude
implement
rank
Graduate
demonstrations
judge
opinions
simulate
compare
Attributes
use
Subtext
photographs
share
debate post
mock trials
and
Skype
Autonomy
Quick
Dan Pink
Fresh
carry out
conference
Voice
interviews
Capabilities
Pick
discuss
verify
Mastery
2009
upload
hypotheses
teach
support
simulations
Purpose
18 mins
decide
Articulate Screen
news items
hack run
prioritize
maps
Chomp
Unitag QR
load
TEDtalk video
evaluate
Code Scanner
reviews
compute
collections
collaborate
draw
Do
View Now
surveys
appraise
ive operate record
ma
diaries
nit
AudioBoo
in
moderate select
g
o
Analyze
interview
C
defend
critique
summaries
scrapbooks
contrast
Interview
construct
differentiate
give your
Ustream
infer
Cargo-Bot
survey
distinguish
Assistant
diagrams
opinion
recommendations
determine
deconstruct
outline
compare
Quickoffice
puzzles
sequence examine demonstrate deduce mash
self-evaluation
classify
presentations
calculate
SketchBook
Graphing
categorize
interview
Express BrainPOP
Calculator HD
Action
Verbs
graphing
articles
advertisements
charting surveys
spreadsheets
Edmodo
Educreations
Prompster
mashup media
questionnaires
Google+
diagrams
summaries
maps
Products
Skitch
Pick-a-Path
Numbers
song
name
Cate
gori
es
iTunes U
b
Ver
ion
Act
ucts
iPad
Prod
s
Then, explore the concentric circles, which roughly relate Bloom's taxonomy categories with the SAMR tech integraTon model (SubsTtuTon, AugmentaTon, ModificaTon, and RedefiniTon). Please note: Many of the apps could fit in several of the Bloom's and SAMR categories. Each placement here shows just one possible set of relaTonships.
Apps
App
Daniel Pink’s TEDTalk on moTvaTon is available via the QR code or at h"p://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rrkrvAUbU9Y. iPad
Notability
How to use the Padagogy
Wheel: It’s All About Greymatter Grids (GGs)
ucts
Video: Daniel Pink’s TEDtalk
on The Puzzle of Motivation
h"p://www.youtube.com/
watch?v=rrkrvAUbU9Y
Scan the “Learning Design ... “ QR code (leL) or use this link to visit h"p://www.unity.net.au/allanspor3olio/edublog/?p=874, which includes lists of a"ributes we may envision for our students.
Prod
on V
erbs
s
Acti
Learning Design starts with
Graduate Attributes,
Capabilities and Motivation
h"p://www.unity.net.au/
allanspor3olio/edublog/?p=874
Tech integration
begins with pedagogy
Inspiration
Maps Lite
Wolfram
Alpha Popplet Sketchpad
Explorer
Lite
GeoGebra
iPad Apps
Evernote
MindMash
MyScript Pages
Calculator
Developed by Allan Carrington
Designing Outcomes
Adelaide South Australia
Email: allan@designingoutcomes.net
This version of the Padagogy Wheel was adapted by the Los Angeles Unified School District’s
Common Core Technology Project from the wheel created by Allan Carrington.
His acknowledgements: The taxonomy wheel, without the apps, was discovered on the website of
Paul Hopkin’s educational consultancy website mmiweb.org.uk That wheel was produced by Sharon
Artley and was an adaption of Kathwohl and Anderson’s (2001) adaption of Bloom (1956). The idea
to further adapt it for the pedagogy possibilities with mobile devices, in particular the iPad, I have to
acknowledge the creative work of Kathy Schrock on her website Bloomin’ Apps
The Padagogy Wheel by Allan Carrington is licensed under a Creative Commons
Attribution 3.0 Unported License. Based on a work at http://tinyurl.com/bloomsblog.
Download PDF
Instruction
34
Guide: Evaluating New Apps
Different apps can fill very different learning goals. Some (including many
games) are drill or practice; others (including Explain Everything, Keynote, and
iMove) allow students to create projects; still others facilitate reading, writing,
data analysis, or collaboration. When choosing apps to share with students,
consider questions from the list below that apply to the learning goals.
• Is the app’s focus effective for the targeted skills/concepts?
• Does the app allow the teacher and/or student to change the settings and
content to meet students’ needs?
• Does the app provide specific feedback to users?
• Does the app support use of higher-order thinking skills including creating,
evaluating, and analyzing?
• Can students launch and use the app independently?
• Is the app engaging and motivating?
• Is student performance data available to the student and/or teacher?
• Does the app support collaboration among students?
• Can student products be easily exported?
• Where will use of this tool fit in the SAMR Model of technology integration?
Will it allow…
* Substitution? (App is a tool substitute; no functional change in task)
* Augmentation? (App is a tool substitute; some functional improvement.)
* Modification? (App allows significant change in task.)
* Redefinition? (App allows new tasks that wouldn’t be possible without it.)
Instruction
35
CHAPTER 4
Device & Safety
Culture & Discipline in a
Technology-Rich Learning
Environment
1:1 Pledge
Instructional Technology Initiative
Los Angeles Unified School District
1:1 Pledge
Introducing 1:1 devices to a learning community brings behavioral changes.
Most of those are fantastic: increased engagement in class, collaboration among
I Will…
students, and creative expression in ways that weren’t possible before. But there
• Leave my device unattended
also can be negative behaviors that crop up. These range from “walking under the
 Use my device to explore, be creative,
problem-solve, and have fun learning!
influence” (students have fallen down stairs while reading from tablets) and other
• Respect my device.
• Take my device out of its case or
physical safety issues, to online harassment and device vandalism.
• Keep my device out of sight when
going to and from school.
• Lend my device out or share my
• Use my device to enhance my learning.
• Eat or drink while using my device.
• Be a good digital citizenship and follow
rules at home and school when using
my device.
• Take a photo or video of anyone
We’ve crafted a 1:1 Pledge to help distill and highlight the core ideas of digital
citizenship and other behavioral issues. This handbook section also includes
possible interventions, disciplinary actions, and resources that principals can use
for times when behaviors fall short of the commitments made in the 1:1 Pledge,
the District’s Responsible & Acceptable Use Policy, and other agreements related
to the devices.
As your Instructional Leadership Team works to develop policies, it will explore
needs related not only to instruction, but also to non-instructional time ranging
from after-school programs in elementary schools, to passing periods in
secondary schools. Challenges vary from one school to the next; we hope the
resources here will help you navigate your school’s challenges.
• Check with my teacher before
downloading apps or content onto my
device.
I Will NOT…
without securing it.
cover the labels on the case.
passcode.
without permission.
• Change or delete District settings
on my device.
• Take credit for other people's
work.
• Let my school know immediately if my
device is lost, stolen, or damaged.
• Remove any apps that came with
• Communicate kindly and responsibly
with others.
• Tolerate cyber-bullying!
• Protect my own and other people's
private information online.
my device.
___________________________________________
Student Signature
Date
___________________________________________
Principal Signature
Date
Los Angeles Unified School District • 333 South Beaudry Ave. Los Angeles, CA 90017 • achieve.lausd.net/iti
Download PDF
Device & Safety Management
37
Best Practices on Campus
While many schools allow students to use their devices during non-instructional
time in common areas such as the playground, lunch benches, or the quad, other
schools prefer that students use their break time for social interaction that does
not involve technology. When deciding whether to allow students this privilege,
please consider the following:
• Will you designate certain areas, like the library, as suitable for device use?
• Establish a purpose for using the device; be specific with students about what
the devices can be used for, and post those expectations.
• How will you monitor what students are doing with their devices?
• Establish safety guidelines: Make sure students are seated while using the
device. (Some students have been injured while attending to the device more
closely than to their surroundings.)
• Food and drinks should be kept away from the devices.
• Consider using the devices on certain days, for example, Fun Fridays.
• Ensure that ALL staff members are aware of student expectations while
working in common areas, and are prepared to intervene as necessary.
Possible Infractions
Although we would like all of our students to use the devices in a responsible
manner, some will need more guidance than others. The California Education
Code covers many of the more serious infractions, including cyber-bullying,
damage to a device, and changing District settings. Other infractions fall into a
gray area in which we strongly advise that the Instructional Leadership Team
develop responses that are aligned with the existing school-wide discipline policy.
Below are a few examples of infractions that you may experience at your school
site.
Device & Safety Management
Examples
• Downloading inappropriate apps
• Viewing inappropriate content (i.e., nudity, drugs, violence)
• Changing wallpaper/lock screen to display inappropriate images
• Removing protective case
• Writing/painting on protective case
• Loaning the device to others
• Losing chargers or ear buds
• Using the device for off-task activities during class
• Leaving a device unattended in a non-secure common area
• Using the device to buy music or apps with a parents’ credit cards, without
their permission
As with any discipline plan, your responses to technology issues must be fair,
swift, and consistent with what school staff members are willing and able to
implement. Below are examples of possible responses to student infractions.
Possible Interventions
• Warn the student verbally or in writing
• Take away the device for a period of time during class or over night. In either
of these cases, ensure that alternative tools are available so that there is no
interruption of the student’s learning
• Contact the student’s parent
• Issue detention
• Deny the student the privilege of participating in athletic or other
extracurricular activities, in accordance with student discipline procedures
• Have student complete a digital citizenship refresher course
Under no circumstance should the device be taken away as a punishment for
behavior that has nothing to do with the device.
38
After School Considerations
Possible Examples:
• When students are not using the device during after-school programs, the
school establishes a secure location for backpacks etc.
• All earbuds and chargers are labeled with numbers to identify owner
Device & Safety Management
39
Individual School Site Management (Template)
The following template for device management may be used along with the your existing positive behavior support plan.
Critical Components
Communication
(How will you communicate to all stakeholders: staff,
students, parents)
Establish behavior expectations in the classroom
Establish behavior expectations during non
instructional times on campus (passing periods,
nutrition, lunch, PE, before/after school)
Establish behavior expectations for off campus use
Establish system of response for inappropriate
behaviors
Routines for securing and identifying accessories
(charger, earbuds, etc.)
Device & Safety Management
40
CHAPTER 5
Parents & Families
Parents & Families
Introduction
The learning and creative potential of technology in the hands of every student
can be fully realized only with the full participation of parents/guardians and
families. Even before devices start going home, it’s essential that schools support
parents/guardians in exploring and understanding how their children can best
use technology.
Eventually, the devices will extend the District’s learning environment to homes
> Use phone, digital, and print notification. A tear-off invitation (an editable
version is provided by ITI) that teachers assign as homework can
dramatically increase attendance.
> In addition to the invitation, the ITI will provide an editable presentation
(available August 4), which Instructional Leadership Teams can tailor to
their school communities for that initial meeting. Please contact Sophia
Mendoza at 213-241-5532 for assistance.
> The district will ask parents to sign notification and acknowledgment
documents. These documents were created to share with parents and
students expectations for the care of and responsibility for the device.
of 600,000 students. This unprecedented equal access to resources carries with
When devices go home, parent involvement in their students’ school life can
it responsibilities -- and new opportunities for family involvement! Parents have
increase dramatically.
questions and concerns about how their kids can be cyber-safe, whether their
kids will just be “playing games,” how much time is too much time on the device,
what parent responsibilities are for the devices, and more. This handbook section
provides resources that schools and their parent representatives can use in
reaching out to empower and work with parents and guardians.
• Even parents who have found it difficult to make it to school meetings will
show up to learn about the shift to 1:1 educational technology integration
• Often, parents who never had Internet access at home invest in it when
students start bringing the devices home
• Communication between parents and teachers is a tap or a click away.
Schools can leverage the 1:1 program to significantly increase parent
involvement in their children’s education. Building awareness is key.
• LAUSD has partnered with Common Sense Media, a not-for-profit
organization, which offers a wealth of truly worthwhile resources for working
with families.
• Schedule a parent meeting before devices are distributed. We suggest
multiple opportunities (for example, a weekday morning, a weekday evening,
and a Saturday morning), to accommodate parents’ work schedules.
Parents & Families
42
Sample Parent Letter
School letterhead
Date
Dear (School Name) Parents / Guardians,
I hope you share my excitement that (School Name) is part of LAUSD’s Instructional Technology
Initiative, which is bringing a digital device to each K-12 student in participating schools! I believe -and classroom-based research supports this belief -- that students’ use of technology will transform
learning. The device applications, along with our faculty’s instructional expertise, will help students
soar in achieving Common Core State Standards. At this time, the devices will not be going home
with students, but will be used daily in the classroom. Our children’s problem solving, creativity, and
innovation will thrive with these tools!
I know you have many questions about the devices and how students will be using them. Please join
us for a (School Name) community meeting DAY, DATE, at TIME a.m. or TIME p.m. It is crucial that
parents and guardians be full partners in this cultural shift in learning.
Along with information about the educational value of the devices and students’ safe use of them, we
will talk about district, parent/guardian, and student responsibilities with the devices. As partners, it
is vital that we all understand how we can best support students to make the most of these learning
tools.
Our school and your child need your help. Parent involvement in this transition is essential to
students’ success. This meeting will be the first of continuing learning opportunities for parents and
guardians.
Please complete the form below and send it to school with your child.
Thank you,
PRINCIPAL SIGNATURE
“
✦✧” ✦✧” ✦✧” ✦✧” ✦✧”
Please complete the section below and send it to school with your child.
❐ Yes, I can attend the meeting. (Please circle one)
❐ No, I can’t attend the meeting.
DATE/TIME a.m.
DATE/TIME p.m.
Parent signature____________________________________________
Student name___________________________
Download File
Parents & Families
43
Family Outreach Materials
LAUSD is partnering with Common Sense Media, a not-for-profit organization
that offers comprehensive, research-based digital citizenship resources.
Family Resources
• Reviews and top picks for games, websites, apps, books, music etc.
• Video clips with tips and advice on topics ranging from texting and driving, to
Facebook privacy settings
Common Sense Media provides trustworthy information and tools, as well as
an independent forum, so that families can have a choice and a voice about
the media they consume. Below are resources to support your cultural shift to
become a technology-rich learning community. All documents for students and
families are provided in both English and Spanish.
Family Outreach Materials
Please check out Common Sense Media’s family education section. Resources
there include:
• Ready-to-use, customizable resources about the digital world and how kids
engage in it (collection includes flyers, quiz, presentations, and scripts)
• Family tip sheets on topics ranging from privacy/digital footprint to risky online
relationships Customizable Family Media Agreements
• Customizable Device Contracts
• Connect your families with Making Sense, Common Sense Media’s blog
full of expert advice and common sense ideas about parenting, media, and
everything in between. Embed the Blog Widget or include the link, the RSS
feed, or content snippets in your weekly newsletters, school website, or
within any other communication method you use with families.
Parents & Families
44
Best Practices at Home (English/Spanish—4 pages)
Download PDF
PARENT TIP SHEET
PARENT TIP SHEET
With Power Comes Responsibility
With Power Comes Responsibility
TOP 10 DIGITAL CITIZENSHIP TIPS FOR FAMILIES WITH
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL - AGE KIDS
Help your kids be safe and respectful and have fun!
TOP 10 DIGITAL CITIZENSHIP TIPS FOR FAMILIES WITH
MIDDLE OR HIGH SCHOOL- AGE TEENS
Visit age-appropriate web sites. Familiarize yourself with the features, content — even the advertising—
of your child’s favorite sites. Make sure it’s good for your kids.
Use bookmarks and safe search. Teach your child to bookmark his or her favorite sites. This way,
your child is less likely to go somewhere online you don’t want. Use safe search options on browsers like
Google or Bing to make sure your child can search safely.
Keep private information private. Tell kids not to share their passwords, Social Security number, full
UHTLHKKYLZZVYIPY[OKH`(UK[LHJO[OLT[VHZR`V\YWLYTPZZPVUILMVYLÄSSPUNV\[VUSPULMVYTZ
Avoid strangers. Explain that people aren’t always who they say they are in cyberspace. If someone
they don’t know talks to them, kids shouldn’t respond — but should let you know.
Teach kids to think before they post. Everything online leaves a digital footprint. Explain that everyone
should think carefully about comments, pictures, videos, or text messages before they post them so that
they will be comfortable with their Internet presence down the road.
Be nice. ,_WSHPU[OH[[OLZHTLY\SLZHWWS`VMÅPULHZ[OL`KVVUSPULSPRL¸KVU»[ZH`TLHU[OPUNZ¹HUK
¸ILUPJL[VV[OLYZ¹(NVVKY\SLVM[O\TI!0MRPKZ^V\SKU»[KVZVTL[OPUNPUWLYZVU[OL`ZOV\SKU»[KVP[
online. Teach them how to report mean behavior on their favorite sites.
7HDFKNLGVWRVKRZUHVSHFWIRURWKHUSHRSOH·VZRUNJust as they would want to receive credit for
things they make — like artwork, pieces of writing, or photos — they should give credit to other people’s
work they use.
Keep the computer in a central place. That way you can see what’s going on.
Find a good balance. Establish expectations and limits that work for your family about the amount of
time your children spend online and what they do.
Be involved, and have fun with them! Show an interest in the sites kids visit and the games they
play. That’ll make your job a lot easier when they start exploring technology more independently. And
remember to view your own habits – you’re their role model!
DIGITAL LITERACY AND CITIZENSHIP IN A CONNECTED CULTURE
© 2013 www.commonsense.org
Parents & Families
What happens on the Internet may live forever on the Internet. What teens do online spreads fast and can last
a long time. Silly or not-so-smart comments, photos, and videos can be found long after your teen forgets about
them. So remind your teens that a bad reputation could be just a click away and to think carefully before they post.
Nothing is as private as teens think. Text messages, photos, comments, videos – they can all be copied, pasted,
and shared with tons of people in a heartbeat. Make sure kids use privacy settings and that they understand that
[OLILZ[^H`[VWYV[LJ[[OLPYZLJYL[ZPZUV[[VWVZ[WLYZVUHSZ[\MM;OH[PUJS\KLZZLUKPUN[OLPYV^U¸ZL_[Z¹U\KLVY
ZLTPU\KLWOV[VZVYZL_\HSJVTTLU[ZVYMVY^HYKPUNHU`¸ZL_[Z¹[OH[[OL`YLJLP]L
Kindness counts. Teens sometimes say and do things online that they wouldn’t in person. Encourage them to communicate kindly, build positive online relationships, and stand up for those who are bullied or harassed. Remind them
that posting an embarrassing photo or forwarding a friend’s private text without asking can hurt or damage others.
Give and get respect for creative work. ;LLUZHYLWYV\KVM[OL]PKLVZWOV[VZT\ZPJHUKV[OLYHY[HUKZJOVVS
papers!) they create— and they have the right to have that work respected. They also have the responsibility to respect
other people’s creative work. So explain that illegal downloading, using technology to cheat in school, and cutting and
pasting other people’s stuff may be easy, but that doesn’t make it right. Make sure they give credit where it’s due.
'RQ·WGLVPLVVGLJLWDOWDON Don’t underestimate the power of texts, IMs, and other digital media to strengthen existing
YLSH[PVUZOPWZ;LLUYLSH[PVUZOPWZVM[LUTV]LÅ\PKS`MYVTVUSPUL[VVMM)\[PM`V\Y[LLUZLLTZ^P[OKYH^UZWLUKZ
endless hours online, or appears to be hiding something, that could mean that something is wrong with their
relationships. If you think this might be happening, ask your teen about it.
7HDFK\RXUWHHQQRWWRÁLUWZLWKSHRSOHWKH\GRQ·WNQRZRQOLQHFlirting with strangers or acquaintances online
is risky — no matter how old they are — because the exchange can move from harmless to unhealthy very quickly.
Flirting may lead to unwanted exposure to sexual requests. It may also lead teens to believe that they’re in a
serious, romantic relationship with someone they don’t really know. Both situations can make a teen feel harassed,
manipulated, or uncomfortable.
Exploration is a part of growing up. Teens may try out different personas online or exaggerate things about
[OLTZLS]LZI\[[OPZPZHUVYTHSWHY[VMÄN\YPUNV\[^OV[OL`HYLHUK^OV[OL`^HU[[VILPU[OL^VYSK)\[PM`V\ZLL
your teen trying out a problematic persona, ask about it. Don’t be too quick to worry or judge, but ask questions
about why they made the choices they did.
Encourage positive participation. Help them create, share, tag, comment, and contribute to the online world
in positive ways.
/HWWKHPNQRZ\RX·UHDOZD\VWKHUHIRUWKHPRemind teens that you’re always available to talk. While you’re at it,
put in a plug for the school counselor or a friend’s parent. Knowing that they have a trusted adult to talk to will be
JVTMVY[PUNPM[OL`L]LYLUJV\U[LYHZP[\H[PVUVUSPULVYVMM[OH[THRLZ[OLT\UJVTMVY[HISL
Embrace their world. Ask your teens to share the sites they visit, the songs they download, and the videos and
games they love. It’s up to us to join the fun!
DIGITAL LITERACY AND CITIZENSHIP IN A CONNECTED CULTURE
© 2013 www.commonsense.org
45
Appendix A: Distribution & Operations
Back to Chapter 1
ITI School Checklist (3 pages)
The ITI School Checklist establishes critical steps and deadlines for completing them.
Common Core Technology Project - Transforming Teaching and Learning in the 21st Century
School CCTP Checklist
My Apps
Home
Users
Checklists
CCTP VLC LOG
Schools
New Table
School / Principal / VLCF Information
School - Location Code
School Name
School - PRINCIPAL
School - PHONE
Principa'l first name
Principal's last name
Principal's mobile phone
VLCF
ext.
Principal's email
ext.
VLCF email
Jacob, Rustum
VLCF mobile phone
Does the school identify
as Elementary, Middle, or
High School
Phase2
Did this school
previously deploy
Notes on School
Device Storage, Location, Delivery
Submit rosters to MiSiS.
MM-DD-YYYY
Identify secure location
for device storage
(grades 4-12).
K-3: Attach list of
teachers, room numbers,
& number of carts for
delivery of devices for
grades K-3
If 2nd floor, Is Elevator
avaiable (grades 4-12)
Choose File
No file chosen
If 2nd floor, Is Elevator
avaiable (grades K-3)
Large Cart count
Small Cart count
Determine location(s)
for centralized
distribution for grades 412 (please list
rooms/numbers):
Notes on Device Storage,
Location, Delivery
Designated Liaison and Leadership
CCTP liaison first
name
CCTP liaison last name
CCTP liaison mobile
phone
Schedule staff
introductory meeting for
VLCF & MCSA and
ADKAR survey on:
ext.
CCTP liaison email
MM-DD-YYYY
Download PDF
Date of ADKAR survey
Distribution & Operations — Appendix A
47
Certification of Completion (2 pages)
COMPLETION CERTIFICATION
School Name: ___________________________________________
Cost Center Code: ____________
Principal: _________________________________
VLC: ____________________________________
By signing below, I certify that the Common Core Technology Project (CCTP) Team and the
School Site have met all the responsibilities below:
*In this certification, the term “device” refers to any tablet or laptop individually assigned to a
student or teacher as part of CCTP.
CCTP Team:
�
Provided all students with SSOs a device, based on distribution day roster
Initial of Lead MCSA ____
*SSOs will be system-generated for new students. These new students will receive their device within 48 hours
from the school site Instructional Device Managers (IDM).
�
Provided all teachers with a device
Initial of Lead MCSA ____
�
Issued all teachers an Apple TV/Dongles
Initial of Lead MCSA ____
�
Staff trained on how to set up Apple TVs
Initial of VLC ____
�
Instructional Device Managers (IDM) have been trained, given access to Asset
Management System, and given policies and procedures for asset management
Initial of ILTSS Lead ____
School Site:
�
�
Ensure all pertinent staff will attend distribution process and personalization training
(Students Login to SSO and Digital Content)
Initial of Principal ____
Ensure the delivery of initial Digital Citizenship lessons and scheduled follow up lessons
Initial of Principal ____
Download PDF
Distribution & Operations — Appendix A
48
Device Receiving Form
Device Receiving Form
!
Please submit this form with hardcopy POD to your VLCF upon completion
Receiver Name
Today’s Date
VLCF
VLCF Phone
!
Directions: Please ▢ check each step or include number (count) when space is provided.
!
Prior to receipt of devices, please make sure the following are in place:
1. ▢ A secure location must be pre-approved by school police and VLC-Facilitator should be
notified
2. ▢ Keys to secure room are collected and only Plant Manager and select Administrator(s)
have the keys
3. ▢ Delivery date and window provided by delivery company (Plant Manager must be
!
present for delivery)
Upon receipt of devices
1. ▢ Devices are delivered directly to secure room
2. ▢
Pull off shrink wrap to count the number of boxes
3. _________ Number of boxes on the Proof of Delivery (POD) (packing slip)
4. _________ Number of boxes delivered, must match the number above from the POD.
5. _________ Number of devices slated for delivery (provided by CCTP staff)
6. _________ Number of devices delivered. Do not open boxes; each box has 10 devices. If a
partial box is delivered, it will be clearly marked. Number of devices must match the number
of devices slated for delivery. If not, call the VLCF.
7. ▢ Keep a copy of the POD
8. ▢ Take a picture(s) of the POD using a portable device and email the photo(s) to the VLCF
9. ▢ Secure the room (make sure the room is locked with positive lock strike)
10.▢ Please keep the PODs (packing slips) and return the hardcopy to your VLCF
!
Download PDF
Distribution & Operations — Appendix A
49
Apple TV Setup/Troubleshooting Steps
Apple TV (ATV) Setup and Care
Your Apple TV (ATV) mirrors your iPad’s display to a projector (or TV). If speakers are available, they also can be connected. Note: Apple TVs were designed for home use, with only one Apple TV on a network. With 20 Apple TVs on the LAUSD network at one school, the connection between an iPad and the Apple TV occasionally will drop. In almost all cases, the Apple TV should work again if you reconnect to it. What You Need •
•
Provided by CCTP: Apple TV, power cord, remote control, Kanex HDMI-­‐VGA cable Projector (or TV), VGA cable Storage
Best practice tip: Store the Apple TV, remote control, and Kanex cable in your iPad cart Setting Up
1. Plug the Kanex cable into the VGA cable coming out of your projector (If you have speakers, you also can plug them into the Kanex cable.) Download PDF
Distribution & Operations — Appendix A
50
Responsible and Responsible & Acceptable Use Policy (7 pages)
LOS ANGELES UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT
POLICY BULLETIN
TITLE:
Restitution Procedures for the Loss or
Damage of School Property for Students
NUMBER:
BUL-5509.1
ISSUER:
Dr. Ruth Pérez, Deputy Superintendent of Instruction
Gerardo Loera, Executive Director
Office of Curriculum, Instruction, and School
Support
ROUTING
Educational Service Center
Superintendents
Directors
Principals
Fiscal Specialists
Educational Service Center
Counselor Coordinators
Counselors
Library Media Personnel
UTLA Representatives
DATE:
November 26, 2014
POLICY:
A student’s parent or guardian is liable for any Los Angeles Unified
School District (District) property that a student loses or damages.
After due process, a student’s grades, diploma, and transcripts can be
withheld. Loss or damage to instructional materials may also result in
the denial of participation in school activities that are deemed
privileges (e.g., culmination/graduation ceremonies, dances, senior
prom, student body office, inter-scholastic athletics, or other local
school activities).
MAJOR
CHANGES:
This Bulletin is updated to include devices issued as part of the
Common Core Technology Project (CCTP). It updates contact
information and provides schools with additional forms to use to
notify parents and guardians of instructional materials issued to
students.
GUIDELINES: California Education Code section 48904 states that the parent or
guardian of a minor is liable to a school district for all property loaned
to and failed to be returned, or willfully damaged by a minor. The
liability shall not exceed $10,000, increased annually for inflation. In
addition, it authorizes school districts, after affording the student due
process rights, to withhold the grades, diploma, and transcripts of a
student until the student or parent/guardian pays for the lost or
damaged school property (e.g., textbooks, library books, computers,
devices, shop materials, physical education clothes, and sports
equipment). It also provides for a program of voluntary work for the
minor in lieu of the payment of monetary damages.
Download PDF
Teachers and other District employees, under the direction of the
principal, are held responsible for the care of school property,
BUL-5509.1
Distribution & Operations — Appendix
A
1 of 14
November 26, 2014
51
Parent and Student Notification/English (2 pages)
LOS ANGELES UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT
RAMON C. CORTINES
INSTRUCTIONAL TECHNOLOGY INITIATIVE
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
333 South Beaudry Avenue, Floor 25
DR. RUTH PEREZ
Los Angeles, California 90017
Telephone: (213) 241y 5532
Fax: (213) 241y 8977
DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF INSTRUCTION GERARDO LOERA
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, OFFICE OF CURRICULUM INSTRUCTION AND SCHOOL SUPPORT
BERNADETTE C. LUCAS
DIRECTOR, INSTRUCTIONAL TECHNOLOGY INITIATIVE
PARENT and STUDENT NOTIFICATION
Rules Concerning Use of Loaned Computing Devices (i.e., Tablets, Laptops) and Related Accessories
Assigned to Students
____________________________
Student Last Name (PRINT)
___________________________
Student First Name (PRINT)
________________________________
Parent/Guardian Last Name (PRINT)
_____
Grade
_________________
Student ID Number
___________
Date
_________________________________
Parent/Guardian First Name (PRINT)
I am being issued a Los Angeles Unified School District (LAUSD) computing Device and related accessories. I agree to keep it safe and
well maintained. I will follow the guidelines for care of the Device as explained below.
SECURITY
1. I will know where my assigned Device is at all times.
2. I will never leave my assigned Device unattended.
3. I will secure my assigned Device when I am participating in PE by putting it in my locker or other secure location, unless
instructed to bring the Device to PE class by the teacher.
4. I will never loan my assigned Device to anyone.
5. I realize that security devices have been installed on the assigned Device that permit tracking and that usage will be monitored.
6. I will, at all times, keep myself safe and will use the Device only in areas where I can keep myself and the Device safe.
(Student and Parent initial here) _____ ____
CARE
7. I understand that the Device assigned may include a protective case that is to remain on the Device at all times. This case may
not be removed or replaced.
8. I will protect the screen from scratches.
9. I will keep food and beverages away from my assigned Device since they may cause damage to it.
10. I will not mark, draw, write or place unapproved stickers on the Device or case.
11. I will not disassemble or attempt any repairs on any part of my assigned Device (this will void the Device’s warranty).
12. If damage occurs, including, but not limited to, scratches, cracks or dents, I will report the damage to the school administration
within 24 hours or as soon as possible thereafter.
13. In the case of theft or vandalism, I will file a police report and notify school administration within 24 hours or as soon as
possible thereafter.
(Student and Parent initial here) _____ ____
USAGE
14. I will follow the LAUSD Responsible & Acceptable Use Policy (RAUP) for use of LAUSD computers and network systems.
15. I will not reformat the Device, tamper with its security settings, or change its operating system (e.g., iOS for Apple Devices).
16. I will adhere to all applicable copyright and software license agreements that forbid downloading of media and software that
has not been legally acquired.
17. I will not engage in any harassment or acts of intimidation (cyber-bullying) in an attempt to harm other people using my
assigned Device or any other electronic device.
(Student and Parent initial here) _____ ____
RESPONSIBILITY
18. I understand that my assigned Device is subject to inspection by any staff member, teacher or administrator at the school, at
any time and without notice. I further understand that the Device remains the property of LAUSD.
19. I agree to return the Device, related accessories and Device case in good working condition (with the exception of normal wear
and tear) immediately upon request by LAUSD.
20. I will return the assigned Device to my school administrator (or designee) at the end of each school year. If I withdraw, am
expelled, or terminate enrollment at my school for any reason, I will return the assigned Device and accessories on the date of
termination to the school’s administrator.
21. I have completed the Digital Citizenship lessons.
(Student and Parent initial here) _____ ____
ITI 2015-26-02
Distribution & Operations — Appendix A
Download PDF
52
Parent and Student Notification/Spanish (2 pages)
DISTRITO ESCOLAR UNIFICADO DE LOS ANGELES
Iniciativa de Tecnología Instruccional
RAMON C. CORTINES SUPERINTENDENTE ESCOLAR 333 South Beaudry Avenue, Floor 25
Los Angeles, California 90017 Tel. (213) 241L 5532 Fax: (213) 241L 8977 DRA. RUTH PEREZ
VICESUPERINTENDENTE ESCOLAR GERARDO LOERA DIRECTOR EJECUTIVO, OFICINA DE CURRÍCULO, INSTRUCCIÓN Y APOYO ESCOLAR BERNADETTE C. LUCAS Iniciativa de Tecnología Instruccional NOTIFICACIÓN para PADRES y ALUMNOS
Reglas sobre el uso de dispositivos de cómputo prestados (P.ej., tabletas, computadoras portátiles) y
accesorios relacionados para los alumnos
____________________
Apellido del alumno (letra de molde)
_______________________
Apellido del Padre/Tutor (LETRA DE MOLDE)
___________________
Nombre del alumno (letra de molde)
___
Grado
_____________
Núm. de ID estudiantil
_______
Fecha
________________________
Nombre del Padre/Tutor (LETRA DE MOLDE)
Se me hizo entrega de un dispositivo de cómputo y accesorios relacionados que pertenecen al Distrito Escolar Unificado de Los Angeles (LAUSD).
Estoy de acuerdo que lo mantendré seguro y en buen estado. Seguiré los lineamientos para el cuidado de este dispositivo conforme aparece a
continuación.
SEGURIDAD
1. En todo momento sabré dónde está el dispositivo.
2. Nunca dejaré mi dispositivo desatendido.
3. Cuando esté en educación física dejaré mi dispositivo en un lugar seguro, ya sea en mi casillero u otro lugar seguro, a menos de que el maestro
me indique que lo lleve a la clase de educación física.
4. Nunca prestaré mi dispositivo.
5. Estoy al tanto de que se instalaron programas de seguridad en el dispositivo, los cuales permiten rastreo y monitoreo del uso.
6. En todo momento me mantendré seguro y usaré el dispositivo únicamente en áreas en las que me sienta seguro y esté seguro el dispositivo.
(colocar aquí la inicial del estudiante y el padre) _____ ____
CUIDADO
7. Entiendo que el dispositivo que se me asignó posiblemente incluya una cubierta, misma que deberá permanecer puesta en todo momento. Dicha
cubierta no se le podrá quitar o reemplazar.
8. Protegeré la pantalla de raspaduras.
9. No consumiré alimentos o bebidas cerca de mi dispositivo asignado ya que podrían dañarlo.
10. No marcaré, dibujaré, escribiré o colocaré calcomanías no aprobadas en el dispositivo o su cubierta.
11. No desarmaré ni trataré de reparar ninguna parte de mi dispositivo asignado (esto eliminará la garantía).
12. Si se daña, lo cual incluye, entre otros aspectos, raspaduras, roturas o abolladuras, reportaré el daño al administrador escolar dentro del plazo de
24 horas o en cuanto sea posible.
13. En caso de hurto o vandalismo, presentaré un informe policial y notificaré al administrador escolar dentro de 24 horas o lo antes posible.
(colocar aquí la inicial del estudiante y el padre) _____ ____
USO
14. Voy a seguir las Políticas de Uso Aceptable y Responsable de LAUSD (RAUP) para uso de computadoras de LAUSD y sistemas de redes.
15. No cambiaré el formato del dispositivo, ni alteraré sus sistemas de seguridad; tampoco cambiaré su sistema de operaciones (P.ej. iOS para
dispositivos de Apple)
16. Acataré todos los acuerdos correspondientes de derechos de autor y software que impidan bajar medios y software que no se hayan adquirido
legalmente.
17. No seré parte de acoso o actos de intimidación (ciber acoso) en un intento por causar daños a otras personas usando Dispositivo asignado o
cualquier otro dispositivo.
(colocar aquí la inicial del estudiante y el padre) _____ ____
RESPONSABILIDAD
18. Entiendo que mi dispositivo designado queda sujeto a inspección por parte de cualquier miembro del personal, maestro o administrador en la
escuela, en cualquier momento y sin previo aviso. Asimismo entiendo que el dispositivo sigue siendo propiedad de LAUSD.
19. Estoy de acuerdo en que entregaré este dispositivo, accesorios relacionados y cubierta en función (a excepción de uso y desgaste normal)
inmediatamente a petición de LAUSD.
20. Devolveré el dispositivo asignado a mi administrador escolar (o persona designada) al final del año escolar. Si me doy de baja, me expulsan o
termina mi inscripción en la escuela por cualquier razón, entregaré al administrador escolar mi dispositivo y accesorios en la fecha de terminación.
21. Participé en las lecciones de urbanidad digital.
(colocar aquí la inicial del estudiante y el padre) _____ ____
ITI 2015-26-02
Distribution & Operations — Appendix A
23555 LAUSD Translations Unit
53
Media Release/English & Spanish (2 pages)
Los Angeles Unified School District
Parent/Guardian Publicity Authorization and Release
Dear Parent/Guardian:
The Los Angeles Unified School District requests your permission to reproduce through printed, audio, visual, or electronic means
activities in which your pupil has participated in his/her education program. Your authorization will enable us to use specially
prepared materials to (1) train teachers and/or (2) increase public awareness and promote continuation and improvement of
education programs through the use of mass media, displays, brochures, websites, etc.
1. Name of Pupil (please print)
2. Birthdate (please print)
3. Name of Parent (please print)
a.
I, as a parent of guardian, of the above named pupil fully authorize and grant the Los Angeles Unified School District and its
authorized representatives, the right to print, photograph, record, and edit as desired, the biographical information, name,
image, likeness, and/or voice of the above named pupil on audio, video, film, slide, or any other electronic and printed formats,
currently developed, (known as “Recordings”), for the purposes stated or related to the above.
b.
I understand and agree that use of such Recordings will be without any compensation to the pupil or the pupil’s parent or
guardian.
c.
I understand and agree that the Los Angeles Unified School District and/or its authorized representatives shall have the
exclusive right, title, and interest, including copyright, in the Recordings.
d.
I understand and agree that the Los Angeles Unified School District and/or its authorized representatives shall have the
unlimited right to use the Recordings for any purposes stated or related to the above.
e.
I hereby release and hold harmless the Los Angeles Unified School District and its authorized representatives from any and all
actions, claims, damages, costs, or expenses, including attorney’s fees, brought by the pupil and/or parent or guardian which
relate to or arise out of any use of these Recordings as specified above.
__________________________________________________________________________________________________________
My signature shows that I have read and understand the release and I agree to accept its provisions.
4. Signature of Parent/Guardian
5. Date Signed
6. Address (Number, Street, Apartment Number)
7. City
8. State
9. Zip Code
10. Telephone
11. Principal
12. School
Granting of permission is voluntary. Please return completed form to school.
Approved as to form by the
Office of the General Counsel.
This form shall not be amended without
written approval of both the Office of the
General Counsel and the Office of
Communications/Public Information
Download PDF
Distribution & Operations — Appendix A
54
Media Release Adult
Los Angeles Unified School District
Publicity Authorization and Release*
The Los Angeles Unified School District (“LAUSD”) requests your permission to
reproduce through printed, audio, visual, or electronic means LAUSD activities in which
you have participated in and which are related to LAUSD’s mission to educate all
students to their maximum potential.. Your authorization will enable LAUSD to make
reasonable use of recordings of LAUSD activities in which you were involved in order to
train teachers, increase public awareness, and promote continuation and improvement of
education programs through the use of mass media, displays, brochures, websites, and
other means of communication.
AUTHORIZATION:
I, the undersigned, fully authorize and irrevocably grant LAUSD and its authorized
representatives the right to print, photograph, record, and edit, as desired, my image,
likeness, and/or voice on audio, video, film, slide, website, or any other electronic or
printed formats currently developed or which may be developed (known as
“Recordings”), for the purposes stated or related above or for any other lawful purpose.
My initials below reflect that I understand and agree to the following:
_______ that use of such Recordings will be without any compensation to me.
_______that LAUSD and/or its authorized representatives shall own exclusive right, title,
and interest, including copyright and/or any other property interest, in the Recordings.
_______that LAUSD and/or its authorized representatives shall have the unlimited right
to use the Recordings for any purposes stated or related to the above.
By signing below, I hereby release and hold harmless and forever discharge LAUSD and
its authorized representatives from any and all actions, claims, damages, costs, or
expenses, including attorney’s fees, which relate to or arise out of any use of the
Recordings as specified above and to which this authorization pertains.
By signing below I acknowledge that I have read and understand this Publicity
Authorization and Release and I agree to its provisions.
Name (Please Print)
Address
Signature
Telephone
City
Zip Code
Date Signed
* This form for use by adults only (persons 18 years of age or older). For students 17 years of age or
younger, the appropriate form is the “Los Angeles Unified School District Parent/Guardian Publicity
Authorization and Release”
Distribution & Operations — Appendix A
Download PDF
55
Appendix B: Instruction
Back to Chapter 3
Common Core Shifts (2 pages)
Common Core “Shifts”
There are twelve shifts that the Common Core requires of us if we are to be truly aligned with it in terms of
curricular materials and classroom instruction. There are six shifts in Mathematics and six shifts in ELA/ Literacy.
Shifts in ELA/ Literacy
Appendix B: Instruction & Culture
Shift 1
PK-5,
Balancing
Informational
& Literary
Texts
Students read a true balance of informational and literary texts. Elementary school
classrooms are, therefore, places where students access the world – science,
social studies, the arts and literature – through text. At least 50% of what students
read is informational.
Shift 2
6-12,
Knowledge
in the
Disciplines
Content area teachers outside of the ELA classroom emphasize literacy
experiences in their planning and instruction. Students learn through domainspecific texts in science and social studies classrooms – rather than referring to
the text, they are expected to learn from what they read.
Shift 3
Staircase of
Complexity
In order to prepare students for the complexity of college and career ready texts,
each grade level requires a “step” of growth on the “staircase”. Students read the
central, grade appropriate text around which instruction is centered. Teachers are
patient, create more time and space in the curriculum for this close and careful
reading, and provide appropriate and necessary scaffolding and supports so that it
is possible for students reading below grade level.
Shift 4
Text-based
Answers
Students have rich and rigorous conversations which are dependent on a common
text. Teachers insist that classroom experiences stay deeply connected to the text
on the page and that students develop habits for making evidentiary arguments
both in conversation, as well as in writing to assess comprehension of a text.
Shift 5
Writing from
Sources
Writing needs to emphasize use of evidence to inform or make an argument rather
than the personal narrative and other forms of decontextualized prompts. While
the narrative still has an important role, students develop skills through written
arguments that respond to the ideas, events, facts, and arguments presented in
the texts they read.
Shift 6
Academic
Vocabulary
Students constantly build the vocabulary they need to access grade level complex
texts. By focusing strategically on comprehension of pivotal and commonly found
words (such as “discourse,” “generation,” “theory,” and “principled”) and less on
esoteric literary terms (such as “onomatopoeia” or “homonym”), teachers
constantly build students’ ability to access more complex texts across the content
areas.
Download PDF
www.engageNY.org 57
ISTE Standards: Students (2 pages)
International Society for
Technology in Education
ISTE Standards
Students
1. Creativity and innovation
3.Researchandinformationfluency
Students demonstrate creative thinking, construct
knowledge, and develop innovative products and
processes using technology.
Students apply digital tools to gather, evaluate,
and use information.
a. Apply existing knowledge to generate new
ideas, products, or processes
b. Locate, organize, analyze, evaluate, synthesize,
and ethically use information from a variety of
sources and media
b. Create original works as a means of personal
or group expression
a. Plan strategies to guide inquiry
c. Use models and simulations to explore complex
systems and issues
c. Evaluate and select information sources and
digital tools based on the appropriateness to
specific tasks
d. Identify trends and forecast possibilities
d. Process data and report results
2. Communication and collaboration
Students use digital media and environments to
communicate and work collaboratively, including
at a distance, to support individual learning and
contribute to the learning of others.
a. Interact, collaborate, and publish with peers,
experts, or others employing a variety of digital
environments and media
b. Communicate information and ideas effectively
to multiple audiences using a variety of media
and formats
c. Develop cultural understanding and global
awareness by engaging with learners of
other cultures
d. Contribute to project teams to produce original
works or solve problems
4. Critical thinking, problem solving,
and decision making
Students use critical thinking skills to plan
and conduct research, manage projects, solve
problems, and make informed decisions using
appropriate digital tools and resources.
a. Identify and define authentic problems and
significant questions for investigation
b. Plan and manage activities to develop a solution
or complete a project
c. Collect and analyze data to identify solutions
and/or make informed decisions
d. Use multiple processes and diverse
perspectives to explore alternative solutions
Download PDF
Appendix B: Instruction & Culture
58
ISTE Standards: Teachers (2 pages)
International Society for
Technology in Education
ISTE Standards
Teachers
Effective teachers model and apply the ISTE Standards for Students (Standards•S) as they design, implement, and assess
learning experiences to engage students and improve learning; enrich professional practice; and provide positive models
for students, colleagues, and the community. All teachers should meet the following standards and performance indicators.
1. Facilitate and inspire student learning
and creativity
Teachers use their knowledge of subject matter,
teaching and learning, and technology to facilitate
experiences that advance student learning,
creativity, and innovation in both face-to-face
and virtual environments.
a. Promote, support, and model creative
and innovative thinking and inventiveness
b. Develop technology-enriched learning
environments that enable all students to pursue
their individual curiosities and become active
participants in setting their own educational
goals, managing their own learning, and
assessing their own progress
b. Engage students in exploring real-world issues
and solving authentic problems using digital
tools and resources
c. Customize and personalize learning activities
to address students’ diverse learning styles,
working strategies, and abilities using digital
tools and resources
c. Promote student reflection using collaborative
tools to reveal and clarify students’ conceptual
understanding and thinking, planning, and
creative processes
d. Provide students with multiple and varied
formative and summative assessments aligned
with content and technology standards, and use
resulting data to inform learning and teaching
d. Model collaborative knowledge construction by
engaging in learning with students, colleagues,
and others in face-to-face and virtual environments
2. Design and develop digital age
learning experiences and assessments
Teachers design, develop, and evaluate
authentic learning experiences and assessments
incorporating contemporary tools and resources
to maximize content learning in context and
to develop the knowledge, skills, and attitudes
identified in the Standards•S.
Appendix B: Instruction & Culture
a. Design or adapt relevant learning experiences
that incorporate digital tools and resources to
promote student learning and creativity
3. Model digital age work and learning
Teachers exhibit knowledge, skills, and work
processes representative of an innovative
professional in a global and digital society.
a. Demonstrate fluency in technology systems
and the transfer of current knowledge to new
technologies and situations
b. Collaborate with students, peers, parents,
and community members using digital tools
and resources to support student success and
innovation
Download PDF
59
ISTE Standards: Administrators (2 pages)
International Society for
Technology in Education
ISTE Standards
Administrators
1. Visionary leadership
Educational Administrators inspire and lead
development and implementation of a shared
vision for comprehensive integration of technology
to promote excellence and support transformation
throughout the organization.
a. Inspire and facilitate among all stakeholders
a shared vision of purposeful change that
maximizes use of digital-age resources to
meet and exceed learning goals, support
effective instructional practice, and maximize
performance of district and school leaders
b. Engage in an ongoing process to develop,
implement, and communicate technology-infused
strategic plans aligned with a shared vision
c. Advocate on local, state and national levels
for policies, programs, and funding to support
implementation of a technology-infused vision
and strategic plan
2. Digital age learning culture
Educational Administrators create, promote, and
sustain a dynamic, digital-age learning culture
that provides a rigorous, relevant, and engaging
education for all students.
a. Ensure instructional innovation focused on
continuous improvement of digital-age learning
b. Model and promote the frequent and effective
use of technology for learning
c. Provide learner-centered environments
equipped with technology and learning
resources to meet the individual, diverse needs
of all learners
Appendix B: Instruction & Culture
d. Ensure effective practice in the study
of technology and its infusion across
the curriculum
e. Promote and participate in local, national,
and global learning communities that
stimulate innovation, creativity, and digital
age collaboration
3. Excellence in professional practice
Educational Administrators promote an
environment of professional learning and
innovation that empowers educators to enhance
student learning through the infusion of
contemporary technologies and digital resources.
a. Allocate time, resources, and access to ensure
ongoing professional growth in technology
fluency and integration
b. Facilitate and participate in learning
communities that stimulate, nurture and support
administrators, faculty, and staff in the study and
use of technology
c. Promote and model effective communication
and collaboration among stakeholders using
digital age tools
d. Stay abreast of educational research and
emerging trends regarding effective use of
technology and encourage evaluation of new
technologies for their potential to improve
student learning
Download PDF
60
ISTE Standards: Coaches (2 pages)
International Society for
Technology in Education
ISTE Standards
Coaches
1. Visionary leadership
Technology Coaches inspire and participate
in the development and implementation of a
shared vision for the comprehensive integration
of technology to promote excellence and
support transformational change throughout the
instructional environment.
a. Contribute to the development, communication,
and implementation of a shared vision for the
comprehensive use of technology to support a
digital-age education for all students
b. Contribute to the planning, development,
communication, implementation, and evaluation
of technology-infused strategic plans at the
district and school levels
c. Advocate for policies, procedures, programs, and
funding strategies to support implementation of
the shared vision represented in the school and
district technology plans and guidelines
d. Implement strategies for initiating and
sustaining technology innovations and manage
the change process in schools and classrooms
2. Teaching, learning, and assessments
Technology Coaches assist teachers in using
technology effectively for assessing student
learning, differentiating instruction, and providing
rigorous, relevant, and engaging learning
experiences for all students.
a. Coach teachers in and model design and
implementation of technology-enhanced
learning experiences addressing content
standards and student technology standards
b. Coach teachers in and model design and
implementation of technology-enhanced
Appendix B: Instruction & Culture
learning experiences using a variety of researchbased, learner-centered instructional strategies
and assessment tools to address the diverse
needs and interests of all students
c. Coach teachers in and model engagement of
students in local and global interdisciplinary
units in which technology helps students assume
professional roles, research real-world problems,
collaborate with others, and produce products
that are meaningful and useful to a wide audience
d. Coach teachers in and model design and
implementation of technology-enhanced
learning experiences emphasizing creativity,
higher-order thinking skills and processes, and
mental habits of mind (e.g., critical thinking,
metacognition, and self-regulation)
e. Coach teachers in and model design and
implementation of technology-enhanced
learning experiences using differentiation,
including adjusting content, process, product,
and learning environment based upon student
readiness levels, learning styles, interests, and
personal goals
f. Coach teachers in and model incorporation of
research-based best practices in instructional
design when planning technology-enhanced
learning experiences
g. Coach teachers in and model effective use of
technology tools and resources to continuously
assess student learning and technology literacy
by applying a rich variety of formative and
summative assessments aligned with content
and student technology standards
h. Coach teachers in and model effective use of
technology tools and resources to systematically
collect and analyze student achievement data,
interpret results, and communicate findings to
improve instructional practice and maximize
student learning
Download PDF
61
ISTE Profiles for Technology Literate Students (5 pages)
for Technology (ICT) Literate Students
A major component of the NETS Project is the development of a general set of
profiles describing technology (ICT) literate students at key developmental points in
their precollege education. These profiles are based on ISTE’s core belief that all students
must have regular opportunities to use technology to develop skills that encourage personal
productivity, creativity, critical thinking, and collaboration in the classroom and in daily life.
Coupled with the standards, the profiles provide a set of examples for preparing students to be
lifelong learners and contributing members of a global society.
The profiles highlight a few important types of learning activities in which students might
engage as the new NETS•S are implemented. These examples are provided in an effort to bring
the standards to life and demonstrate the variety of activities possible. Space limitations and the
realities of the constantly evolving learning and technology landscapes make it impossible to provide a
comprehensive collection of examples in this document, and consequently, students and teachers should
not feel constrained by this resource. Similarly, because this represents only a sampling of illuminating
possibilities, the profiles cannot be considered a comprehensive curriculum, or even a minimally
adequate one, for achieving mastery of the rich revised National Educational Technology Standards for
Students. Educators are encouraged to stay connected to the ISTE NETS Refresh Project and contribute
their best examples to expand this resource.
The profiles are divided into the following four grade ranges. Because grade-level designations vary in
different countries, age ranges are also provided.

Grades PK–2 (ages 4–8)

Grades 3–5 (ages 8–11)

Grades 6–8 (ages 11–14)

Grades 9–12 (ages 14–18)
It’s important to remember that the profiles are indicators of achievement at certain stages in primary,
elementary, and secondary education, and that success in meeting the indicators is predicated on
students having regular access to a variety of technology tools. Skills are introduced and reinforced
over multiple grade levels before mastery is achieved. If access is an issue, profile indicators will need
to be adapted to fit local needs.
The standards and profiles are based on input and feedback provided by instructional technology
experts and educators from around the world, including classroom teachers, administrators,
teacher educators, and curriculum specialists. Students were also given opportunities to provide
input and feedback. In addition, these refreshed documents reflect information collected from
professional literature.
National Educational Technology Standards for Students
© 2007 ISTE. All Rights Reserved.
Excerpted from NETS for Students Booklet
Appendix B: Instruction & Culture
Download PDF
62
SAMR Model
Download PDF
Appendix B: Instruction & Culture
63
Literature Resources
A Whole New Mind, Daniel Pink
ADKAR: A Model for Change in Business, Government and our Community, Jeffrey M. Hiatt
ADKAR How to Implement Successful Change in our Personal Lives and Professional Careers, Jeffrey M. Hiatt
Change Management: The People Side of Change, Jeffrey Haitt and Timothy Creasey
Emotional Intelligence, Daniel Goleman, Bantam
Habits of Mind, Arthur L. Costa, Bena Kallick
Leading with Soul, Lee G. Bolman, Terrence E. Deal
Out of our Minds: Learning to be Creative, Sir Ken Robinson
Revolutionizing Education through Technology, Project RED
StrengthsFinder 2.0, Tom Rath
Switch: How to Change Things When Change Is Hard, Chip Heath and Dan Heath
The Brain and Emotional Intelligence: New Insights, Daniel Goleman, More Than Sound LLC
Your Brain at Work, David Rock
Appendix B: Instruction & Culture
64
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