Students are taught in school, but some aren’t taught to use the internet.
And when they’re at home, they’re taught how to use their smartphones.
Here are some tips to help your students stay connected.
Learn how to share content, apps and images with classmates.
“They’re learning that you can share content and images that they’ll be able to find,” said Elizabeth McNeil, an adjunct instructor in the digital media department at Ohio State University.
“You don’t have to put that on the back of a book, or put it on a screen.
It’s something that students will be able use when they go home, but it should be part of their everyday lives.”
Learn more about digital literacy.
Talk about your students’ interests and hobbies with them.
“It’s really important to have a conversation about your student’s interests and what they like and what interests them,” McNeil said.
“That will help your student learn more about the world around them.”
Encourage students to read books on their own time.
When students are learning online, they can be less inclined to spend time on their homework, said Dr. Elizabeth McLeod, an assistant professor of communication arts and science at the University of Michigan.
“A lot of times students are reading and watching videos, so they have time for that and they’re getting the text, but they’re not necessarily reading,” McLeod said.
Offer students opportunities to ask questions.
“I think it’s important to be able for students to get into the process of asking questions, which can be very helpful,” McElder said.
Students can ask a lot of questions about topics, like topics that interest them.
And McLeod suggests that students be willing to engage in an in-person interaction to try and ask questions that aren’t necessarily on the internet, like when they want to talk about a particular topic or something like that.
“For example, I can ask if a student has ever heard of a certain term, or if a topic is important to them,” she said.
Offer suggestions and feedback.
If a student is having trouble reading content, they may want to offer suggestions and suggestions.
“Students are often asked to think about their questions or their thoughts about things and to think through their answers,” McLean said.
And she suggested that the most effective way to offer students suggestions and information is to have them interact with you in-class.
McLean suggested that students ask questions about a subject, and then talk to you about it.
“We should be able have them engage in conversation about what they think about the subject and how they’re feeling,” McGlenn said.
Offer feedback and advice in the class.
“What’s your best advice for a student that wants to learn something?”
She also suggests that the student use their smartphone as a “virtual teacher” in class.
Students will have access to their own apps and will be asked to use them as a tool to help them with learning, McElynn said.
You can learn more by watching a video on learning on YouTube.
Ask students to ask you questions in the classroom.
“Ask students to think critically and ask a question if they want, because they’re going to be asking them for feedback,” McNeely said.
McLeod also suggested that when students ask you to give feedback on a class topic, use their own feedback as a way to ask for help.
McNelell said students need to think of feedback as constructive.
“If they’re in a situation where they’re trying to learn a particular skill, they’ll probably want to hear the feedback they need,” McNELL said.
Make sure that you’re listening.
McGlen suggested that people in the audience should listen as well, and that they should not feel that they have to listen in order to help a student.
“Make sure you’re not trying to help and you’re using your voice and your energy to say what you want to say, McNelle said.
When you do that, you will become more comfortable with them, she said, and you will learn something from them. “
Even if they’re listening and they don’t know what you’re saying, you’re still listening,” McNeill said.
When you do that, you will become more comfortable with them, she said, and you will learn something from them.
McElyn said she hopes that students and teachers can learn from each other.
“There’s no doubt that we can learn and share and work together,” McKlin said.
Make it easy to share.
“Just be there for them,” MacLean said, “because it’s okay to say things and it’s just a matter of being present and being available.”
She also encourages students to share with their friends.
“The best way to help students is to be open,” McBlynn said, adding that it’s “important to