By John Spencer September 15, 2020. The original text can be found here.
In his article Spencer answer the question How can you design your course effectively when you have at the same time a group of students in your classroom and another group is learning at home.
Spencer propose …… “five different models for structuring hybrid learning. Every model has its own strengths and weaknesses. As educators, we need to be strategic about which model we select based on the needs of our students. The following table illustrates these differences.”
In his post he explains the five models in more detail and give useful suggestions what you can do as a teacher to design a good learning process for both groups of students.
He closes his blog with the remark: “
“No Perfect Model
Each of these models work well in certain situations and poorly in other situations. As teachers, we can think strategically about how to design our learning so that we can optimize the benefits of each models. As schools, we can think creatively about when and how to use these models so that we avoid some of the pitfalls of a spork-based approach to learning. Even so, there will be mistakes. Learning is dynamic and complicated and hybrid learning adds another layer of complexity. However, by being intentional, we can help students thrive in every learning environment”.