“The Future of Learning” for Delaware
About a week ago, we co-hosted a public event with 2Revolutions, “The Future of Learning: How Delaware can personalize education to catalyze further innovation and excellence.” This interactive workshop, which took place in both Wilmington and Dover, featured promising national models and lessons learned-and how they apply here in our state. The event participants explored innovative practices and policies, enabling conditions for success, and outline how we can design and catalyze them in Delaware.
We believe that by building on strong instructional practices like data-driven decision making and differentiation, personalized learning offers an opportunity to redesign our learning environments so that individual students are at the center. We support Delaware schools, and welcome opportunities where we can further help support cutting-edge, student-focused strategies. For more information about personalized learning, read our “Personalized Learning: 101” brief.
In case you weren’t able to attend this workshop, below are some documents from the event that you may find helpful.
- 2Revolution’s workshop presentation: “Unthink School to Rethink Learning“
- Referenced in the above presentation, the paper “Designing the Future of Learning” includes the 6 trends discussed in the presentation
- Referenced in the presentation: “Digital Content: Best of the Web,” which highlights some of the best digital learning tools, grouped by major content area and grade level
- Supplementary material: “Change is What it Means” by Robert Evans Ed.D., a clinical and organizational psychologist and seasoned high school teacher, focuses on the elements of change management and leadership in the face of new innovations
- Supplementary material: “A K-12 Federal Policy Framework for Competency Education,” by iNACOL and CompetencyWorks
- Supplementary material: “Spaulding High School Model” by 2Revolutions
- Supplementary material: “Using Technology to Move Beyond Schools,” an article in Education Week by Richard Elmore and Elizabeth City