This series of help sheets is designed for people who are trying out distance and online education for the first time, and for teachers who have already taught at a distance and want to try something new.
Each help sheet outlines one approach to learning at a distance and provides guidance on how to put this into practice. All the help sheets are based on approaches covered in past Innovating Pedagogy reports and take into account that students may have only limited access to technology and the Internet.
- Flipped learning
- Seamless learning
- Learning to learn
- Evaluating information
- Making thinking visible
- Personal inquiry learning
- Science in remote labs
- MOOCs to support language learning
- Maker culture
Innovating Pedagogy 2020
The latest report in our annual series explores new forms of teaching, learning and assessment for an interactive world, to guide teachers and policy makers in productive innovation.
Download Innovating Pedagogy 2020
This eighth report, produced in collaboration with the National Institute for Digital Learning (NIDL), Dublin City University, Ireland, proposes ten innovations that are already in currency but have not yet had a profound influence on education in their current form.
You can see a summary of each innovation using the Current themes menu on the right.
Please add your comments on the report and the innovations on this blog, or comment on social media using the hashtag #IP2020report
Kukulska-Hulme, A., Beirne, E., Conole, G., Costello, E., Coughlan, T., Ferguson, R., FitzGerald, E., Gaved, M., Herodotou, C., Holmes, W., Mac Lochlainn, C., Nic Giolla Mhichíl, M., Rienties, B., Sargent, J., Scanlon, E., Sharples, M. and Whitelock, D. (2020). Innovating Pedagogy 2020: Open University Innovation Report 8. Milton Keynes: The Open University.
Front cover illustration: Photograph by Philip Downs.
Welcome to the website for the Innovating Pedagogy reports and the Teaching at a Distance: Methods that Work help sheets. Please add comments about the report or the help sheets. We’d especially like to hear if you’ve tried any of the approaches covered in the help sheets for your teaching – and if so, about your experiences and any tips for others.