Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

The Millenial Generation

This presentation will explore the beginning of the “Baby on Board” effect and provides background on factors that shape Millenials and their perception of themselves as well as their perceptions of us as instructors.
by

Carl Bryan

on 27 July 2011

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of The Millenial Generation

PC IM BLOG Email Wiki downloads Google Wikipedia Online resource multiplayer games Agenda
Define the Millenial generation
Examine the Factors that created this generation and how those factors are manifesting themselves in behaviors.
Determine how to address those behaviors Talking 'Bout My Generation 9 Key Factors and how they manifest themselves 1. Societal Changes Baby on Board Effect! The Participation Award! YOU ARE SPECIAL! 2. Technology internet
blogs email iphone, ipad, itouch cable tv cell phones twitter media desensitized 3. The New Consumer Millennials Will Spend the Money – Just Give Us a Reason”
Communicate on a personal level!
Create accounts in FaceBook and MySpace and other Social Media!
Focus on consistent messaging!
Be creative!
Sound like anything we could do in the classroom? 4. Mental Health Issues Likelihood of... previous counseling medication history Self Injury Suicide ideation and attempt 5. The changing Parent! What caused the "Helicopter Parent"? A backlash to their childhood experiences? What they were being told my Parenting magazines, articles doctors? A change in the number of child abductions, molestations, etc. ? 6. 3 types of helicopter parents The Blackhawk large intimidating teachable The Cobra specific secretive teachable development oriented The Gilmore Parent lives vicariously friend invested in son or daughter's "everything" 7. Threshold of violence A change in the threshold for turning to violence. "eye mugging" "disrespect": a verb that is only three years old! 8. Rise of violence in schools 9. Access to weapons A generation without appropriate practiced coping techniques will react with (seemingly) “Disproportionate responses” – this will be a recurring theme. How many years did it take for cell
phones to go from being in the hands of 10%
of college freshmen to almost 100%? 5 years No face to face interaction or
solving conflict. Millenials are
"unpracticed" in solving conflict. Phones = "No decision
making" = Not a good thing! There has been an increase in violence on television,
videogames and movies. This has led to desensitization
of youth. And if parents don't set the moral compass, and if their empathy and coping mechanisms are altereed, you are in trouble.
Media doesn't descind on college campuses after shootings.
Average college student is less empathetic than ten years ago. Texting is a social norm.
You have to tell students
it bothers you!
Millennial relationship to authority
Millennials trust authority. They don’t mind following the rules imposed on them and have a
general respect for authority. You just have to tell them! Millenials were the first generation marketed
to as a consumer. It started in the mid-90's which
coincided with the development of the ATM. These are good partners! They want their kids to
stand up on their own! Gilmores parents disciplined them! So How Do These Students Wish To Learn? Millenial Snap Shot: Special: Children are a priority for adults and for governments as well as marketing firms.
The focus for society in the last decade has been the child. Millennials feel their problems are
society’s problems and are more likely than other generations to trust teachers, government
and police to fix all problems that arise.

Sheltered: Parents have done everything in their power to protect their kids – from locks on
drawers to baby gates, to movie ratings and labels on CDs and videos games to graduated
licensing. The millennials are generally accepting of these limitations and trust authority
figures.

Confident On surveys, the millennials report being happy and mostly satisfied with their
lives. Their parents are more affluent than previous generations, and they were not old enough
to live through the recession of the 80’s. A larger proportion of millennials go on to postsecondary
schools than previous generations. Millennials have some to expect good news and
have been encouraged by parents and teachers to believe in themselves. This is a generation
of participation ribbons.

Conventional: Embrace traditional values of home, family life, community, and education.
They get along with their parents and share their values. US homicide, violent crime, abortion,
and teen pregnancy rates all down. Boomer authority figures have the power and resources to
reward those who follow the rules Millennials and Silents: Silents see work as its own reward and value stability. They are detail
oriented. Millennials looking for praise in exchange for work may be disappointed. The rapid
pace of a Millennial’s life and their use of technology may be too much for a stable Silent. A
multitasking Millennial may glance over the details that are so important to a Silent.

Millennials and Boomers: Many Millennials have Boomer parents and research is showing that
Millennials actually like their parents! This may prove positive in the workplace and other
situations. Boomers and Millenials share large numbers and a competence for working in
teams. Boomers are constantly seeking personal gratification while also working long hours.
This may contrast with community oriented civic Millennials who seek balance and meaning
from work.

Millennials and Gen Xers: Although Gen Xers are also parents to Millennials these two groups
share less commonalities. Actually, it is usually the previous generation that shares the least
with the one following it. Millennials being conforming, rule-following achievers may clash with
radical, rule-challenging Gen Xers. What they do share is achievement. Gen Xers have carved
a palce for themselves in the world.

Millennials and other Millennials: Millennials are team players who use technology to stay in
almost constant contact. They may work well together. Matures Described as the "Greatest Generation" 1900–1946 Attributes include Command and Control Likes include Family, Community Involvment and Respect for Authority Dislikes include Waste and Technology Baby Boomers Dislikes include turning 50 and being lazy Likes include responsibility and work ethic 1946–1964 Attributes include Optimism and Being a Workaholic Generation X Likes are Freedom and Multitasking! 1965–1982 Latchkey generation Independant and Skeptical Dislikes are RED TAPE and Hype! Generation Y "The Millenials" Dislikes are anything slow and being negative about things! 1982– present Likes include their parents, activism and the latest tech devices Hopeful and Determined
Full transcript