Off to On: Best Practices for Online Team-Based Learning™

Date
2018-08-16
Authors
Rongerude, Jane
Dorneich, Michael
Clark, Michele
Merrick, Laura
Styron, Jennifer
Dolowitz, Annetta
Dorius, Cassandra
Madeka, Kajal
Bender, Holly
Johnson, Janet
Bender, Holly
Chapman, John
Gillette, Meghan
Dorneich, Michael
O'Dwyer, Brian
Grogan, James
Brown, Tom
Leonard, Bruce
Rongerude, Jane
Winter, Liz
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Veterinary Pathology
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Agronomy
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Food Science and Human NutritionVeterinary PathologyAgronomyCommunity and Regional PlanningHuman Development and Family StudiesIndustrial and Manufacturing Systems EngineeringCenter for Excellence in Learning and Teaching
Abstract

In the fall of 2014, 20.4 million American students were enrolled in higher education. Of these, 28% or 5.8 million students were taking at least some of their courses at a distance and half of those or nearly 3 million students were taking all of them at a distance (Allen, Seaman, Poulin, & Straut, 2016). According to the 2017 New Media Consortium Horizon Report, “online, mobile, and blended learning are foregone conclusions” (Adams Becker et al. 2017, p. 2) reflecting the growing numbers of students seeking more flexible schedules and learning environments. In addition, employers are demanding that higher education teach real-world skills to improve student employability and workplace development (Stavredes, 2011).

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The following was a white paper prepared as a “pre-reading” document for an Innovations Track workshop at the Team-Based Learning™ Collaborative (TBLC) conference, San Diego, CA, March 2018

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