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Date: Thursday 24 February 2022
Time: 10.00 -11.30 hrs. (Bangkok time) or 13.00-14.30 hrs. (Brisbane time)
Presenters: Associate Professor Christine Slade, Shari Bowker
Organizers: Dr Nantana Taptamat, Dr Siti Muflichah
In this first workshop of the webinar series, Christine Slade and Shari Bowler will provide an overview of how ePortfolios can support feedback uptake and self-regulated learning in learners. This workshop aims to create a collaboratively developed resource about ways you can incorporate new feedback opportunities in your own teaching.
- Where do you live? Where do we all live? (padlet.org)
- Digital ethics principle Welcome to the Digital Ethics Principles (usc.edu)
- SEAL Learn from your experiences – Careers and Employability – University of Queensland
- Engaging in reflection Engaging in reflection – U21 Self Reflection Toolkit
Associate Professor Christine Slade is an academic in the Institute for Teaching and Learning Innovation at the University of Queensland, Australia, with leadership responsibilities in assessment. Christine is a member of the North American Association of Authentic, Experiential and Evidence-based Learning (AAEEBL) Task Force on Digital Ethics and ePortfolios.
Recently, she was also a co-investigator in a multi-university research project examining digital ethics for students in using secondary data from their ePortfolios. In addition, Christine is an active advisor for ePortfolio implementation, focusing on pedagogical outcomes for students and practical research outcomes.
See https://researchers.uq.edu.au/researcher/14189 for more information and publication history.
Shari is an experienced teacher who began working at The University of Queensland in 2011. Shari joined ITaLI in 2019 from the Office of Medical Education in the Faculty of Medicine.
Shari’s focus on portfolio pedagogies fosters assessment designs for student-driven learning and feedback uptake to encourage the development of reflective, self-regulated learners. She partners with colleagues within ITaLI and Faculties to map out the pedagogical purposes of using ePortfolios to capture students’ educational journeys and professional identity development. Her student-staff partnerships facilitate collaborative learning of how ePortfolios support digital identities and employability awareness from the student’s point of view.
See https://itali.uq.edu.au/profile/2641/shari-bowker for more information.
What our participants said about this webinar
About 26%, 45%, 23% and 5% of the participants indicated that 100%, 75%, 50% and 25% of the content was new. Additionally, 50%, 38% and 12% of those who answered the survey mentioned that they could use this session information immediately, in 2-6 months and 7-12 months, respectively.
Below are some selected answers to “Which elements of the event did you like the most? What did you most enjoy about today?”
- The various forms of feedback – teacher vs. student; threshold concepts
- The rich discussion and the fact that the presenters us a lot of literature to support their talk. I love polls and interactive activities. Thanks
- feedback mechanism using information technology, I learned that there are many apps that we can use in our teaching; I’m planning on using one by one in my teaching.
- I like the flow of discussion of topic, engaging on padlet, and observing the Q&A part, wherein the speakers knowledge impart thier techniques on how e portfolio works in thier school.
- The new learnings about feedbacking particularly the different ways of doing it.
Please join the conversation by entering your comments below. Thank you for visiting us!
This webinar is part of the SEAMEO Australia Education Links Award Programme proudly supported by the Southeast Asian Ministers of Education Organization (SEAMEO) and the Australian Government Department of Education, Skills and Employment.
8 December 2021 in Travel and lifestyle
Today I had lunch at one of the famous Indonesian restaurants named “Shalom.” This restaurant is located in St Lucia, next to my university. I really like the atmosphere of this restaurant, and the food is so delicious. I see that the chefs are Indonesian, so I guess the taste is authentic 🙂 I went there with other two friends of mine, and we ordered different dishes.
My Burmese friend had this fish, “Ikan Bakar/Goreng Woku” with rice. I had one bite of her food, and I quite liked it actually. However, I think it is a bit too sweet for me.
Another friend and I had chicken where I guessed our chicken dishes were the same. The only difference was the sauce. While my friend’s sauce was made of green chilli, mine was made of red chilli, and the tastes were different. As my friend could not eat spicy food, I ended up having both sauces–haha, bonus!
My friend dish is called “Ayam Presto Kremes Padang”, yum yum!
I had a set of rice called, “Nasi Timbel Ayam Bakar.” I like the sour soup that came with this set, but I must say the dried fish was superb!
We also ordered beef lung. I must say I really enjoyed all the dishes (I took a bite of each of my friend’s food). I wonder if my understanding that Ayam means chicken is correct.
To our Indonesian out there, what is your favourite Indonesian food? Do the dishes we ordered look authentic to you?