Hybrid-Context Instructional Model
The Internet and the Classrooms: The Way Teachers Experience It
Udeme T. Ndon, AU and Associates, Inc.
This book is a product of a dissertation project that was completed in December 2006. This project investigated teachers’ experiences in relation to teaching and learning using the hybrid-context instructional model. The dissertation itself has been noted as one of the best in providing practical tips for teachers in this area. The study methodology is included as appendix B. To answer the questions raised during the interviews, the findings of the study have been supplemented and supported with extensive literature review of empirical studies to provide theoretical and practical solutions. The literature review draws from total Internet, blended, and hybrid instruction studies. The literature on the total Internet instruction has relevance in that the Internet piece of the hybrid-context course shares the same course management systems and requires the same approaches and principles as do total Internet instruction. The book discusses the conceptual and descriptive presentations of the hybrid-context model, media, applicable teaching philosophies; strategies best accomplished in each medium; various ways of linking the face-to-face and the Internet activities; the why and how the study participants transitioned into teaching hybrid-context courses, teachers’ expectations, etc. The discussion on ‘labor of love’ is the core of this book as the discussion has captured the surprises the study participants met in a way that is not reflected in the current literature. Built into this discussion are the amounts of things teachers had to learn in order to function well as hybrid-context model teachers. The contents of this book will aide teachers who teach in any way using the Internet. Therefore, any establishment/individual using the Internet for teaching and learning will benefit from the contents of this book. Also, the administrators will find this book a selling point to encourage more participation in the adoption of the hybrid-context instructional model as well as realizing what the teachers would need to successfully implement this phenomenon.
The introduction provides the definition of the locations of the teaching and learning, the trend in the introduction of the Internet as a teaching and learning medium, and the concept of the hybrid-context as a combination of two teaching and learning media (the face-to-face and the Internet.) Section I discusses the conceptual hybrid-context model. Section II discusses the descriptive elements of the hybrid-context instructional model. Section III discusses element of course planning – analysis, design, development, implementation, and evaluation (ADDIE). Section IV discusses the resulting power of ADDIE. Section V discusses what academic administrators, educators, learners, and stakeholders need to know and should take into consideration before embarking on this phenomenon. Section VI discusses the hybrid context course journey. Section VII: Appendixes.
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