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Thursday, March 20 • 2:15pm - 3:45pm
Flipping the Classroom: Applying Flipped Teaching Methods to Library Instruction

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The flipped or inverted classroom is a teaching model that requires students to view presentations and lecture videos before class and then use class time to work on assignments and active problem solving. This session will discuss the experiences of librarians at the  University of St. Thomas Law Library and the University of South Dakota Libraries who have incorporated flipped classroom techniques into their library's  instruction program. During the session, the presenters will discuss preparing online lectures and other class materials for their flipped classroom, their student learning outcomes, and the benefits and drawbacks of using this particular teaching method. Following this presentation, participants will understand inverted instruction’s applicability to information literacy programs, appreciate its benefits for both students and librarians, and be able to apply inverted or flipped pedagogy to their own information literacy instruction.

Speakers
avatar for Valerie Aggerbeck

Valerie Aggerbeck

Research Librarian, University of St. Thomas School of Law
AA

Alan Aldrich

Associate Professor, University of South Dakota
avatar for Carol Leibiger, University of South Dakota

Carol Leibiger, University of South Dakota

Associate Professor, Information Literacy Coordinator, University of South Dakota
MM

Megan McNevin

Research Librarian, University of St. Thomas School of Law


Thursday March 20, 2014 2:15pm - 3:45pm
Ruth Stricker Dayton Campus Center, John B. Davis Auditorium

Attendees (19)