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Transcript of BYOD Integration
Step 1: BYOD Survey
When preparing for BYOD (Bring Your Own Device) integration, a student survey is recommended to gauge student readiness and assess how many student-owned devices are potentially available for use in class. Participation is voluntary but most students will be more than willing to take advantage of the opportunity.
Rollout resources for all steps are located at:
Thank you for your time!
Jennifer, Lissa & Sarah
Allowing students to explore and learn through technology in the classroom can be exciting but stressful if not properly managed. This integration guide is designed to help maximize learning and minimize stress by providing a rollout plan with classroom, student and teacher resources.
Step 2: Rules & Registration
After the initial BYOD survey, rules and expectations should be presented and posted prominently in the classroom. Students are also required to fill out the necessary IT parent permission forms prior to bringing in any devices from home. They will also be presented with the school Responsible Use Policy during their ICT sessions.
BYOD Integration Guide
Step 5: Lesson Integration
When planning integrated lessons, consider the following:
Subject/Topic: Choose a subject area topic that will accommodate 3 - 4 class sessions.
Assessment: What knowledge/skills will be assessed? What type of tasks* can best display these skills? (i.e. presentation, video, comic, podcast, blog, website)
Media: What media is necessary to build the project? (i.e. image, sound, video)
Equipment: Which devices will be used to gather project media? (i.e. tablet, laptop, digital camera, audio recorder)
Step 3: Safety Procedures
After the rules and expectations have been explained, invite students to bring in their parent-approved devices (i.e. smartphones, tablets, laptops). Device safety and handling posters can now be reviewed, practiced and displayed in the classroom.
Be sure to designate a safe charging area in the classroom. Remember to lock the classroom during specials and breaks or lock devices in a cabinet when a teacher will not be present.
Step 4: Digital Citizenship & Literacy
Good digital citizenship and literacy is a necessity to ensure a positive, productive and safe experience. Five main themes will be co-taught with your technology teams and library coordinators:
Creative Credit & Copyright
Digital Footprint & Reputation
Privacy & Security
Relationships & Communication
Self-Image & Reputation
English: Poetry Unit
Students author original pieces of poetry. Pieces are then published on individual blogs. Students then present pieces as part of a Poetry Jam.
Students explore geometric shapes through observations and categorizations of properties and present findings via photography and real-time online forums.
Students take measurements and photographic evidence of plant growth over several weeks. Data collected is then used to make spreadsheets and project presentations.
Step 4: Support
Your friendly technology and library teams are here to help you encourage students to build valuable 21st century learning skills.
Jennifer Simon - firstname.lastname@example.org
Academic Technology Coordinator (All Campuses)
Sarah Fortino - email@example.com
ES ICT Specialist (ES & Nha Be)
Lissa LaLonde - firstname.lastname@example.org
Library Coordinator (All Campuses)
*Top Device Tasks:
Productivity (Word Processing, Multimedia Presentations)
Student response systems (quizzes)
Subject specific apps
Watching subject related videos