« Response: Several Ways To Help Students Become Better Listeners | Main | Response: The Best Ways To Use Tech In The Classroom »

How Can We Best Use Technology In The Classroom?

This week's question comes from Carla Arena, who asks:

How do teachers make informed decisions in relation to a balanced use of technology in the classroom? Where can new teachers become better informed about best practices for technology use in the classroom without becoming overwhelmed and discouraged by the overload of information?

Now that's an issue often faced by new and experienced teachers alike! It's fairly easy to feel seduced, scared, frustrated or burdened by educational technology. Let's explore the best ways to get a handle on ed tech so that it benefits our students and doesn't create even more pressure on us teachers.

Please leave your responses to Carla's question in the comments section of this post. I'll share a few of them next Wednesday, where I'll also publish my response and ideas from invited guests.

Anyone whose question is selected for this weekly column can choose one free book from a selection of twelve published by Eye On Education. Thanks, Carla!

You can send questions to me at [email protected].When you send in your question, let me know if I can use your real name if it's selected or if you'd prefer remaining anonymous and have a pseudonym in mind.

I'm looking forward to learning from people's responses!

By the way, if you're interested, there are two ways to subscribe to this blog for free -- one is through an RSS Reader by using this "feed" and the other is by email. Or, of course, you can also just regularly stop by!

Notice: We recently upgraded our comments. (Learn more here.) If you are logged in as a subscriber or registered user and already have a Display Name on edweek.org, you can post comments. If you do not already have a Display Name, please create one here.
Ground Rules for Posting
We encourage lively debate, but please be respectful of others. Profanity and personal attacks are prohibited. By commenting, you are agreeing to abide by our user agreement.
All comments are public.

The opinions expressed in Classroom Q&A With Larry Ferlazzo are strictly those of the author(s) and do not reflect the opinions or endorsement of Editorial Projects in Education, or any of its publications.

Follow This Blog


Most Viewed On Teacher



Recent Comments