ASSIGNMENTS - Examples of how instructors can provide students the opportunity to demonstrate their learning while at the same time practicing a digital literacy.
TEACHING ACTIVITIES - Pedagogical resources and classroom activities (rather than graded assessments) that engage students and model active learning using digital tools.
HOW-TO-GUIDES - These offer starting points, reflection questions, guides to creation tools for both novices and experts, and sometimes step-by-step instructions or process guidelines.
If there’s one thing theological educators know about our students—and, if we’re honest, ourselves—it’s that it takes them and us time to learn new skills. And we realize your time is tight.
So part of our goal on this page is to save you time. We’ve culled through the best handbooks, how-to videos, and other guides to get your students up and running with new tools and new ways of ministering. Where they don’t exist, we’ve committed to creating them.
There’s a more important reason why this page exists, though. It’s because all of us bring to the work of creating something new a fear that we can’t do it. Our own experience of the inevitability of mistakes and frustration—plus the absolute necessity of a willingness to learn by doing—is why we were so excited that maintaining a posture of experimentation was one of the literacies our study participants identified.