I will develop an answer to the question of how can Virtual Reality be sustainably implemented into formal education. In doing this, I will present a specific didactical framework, recently developed in a project called Hotel Academy.
Podcasting is a fabulous means of sharing files in audio format through the internet. In this blogpost, we will talk about this technology and its application to education.
In this post, you will explore those two concepts and will learn about what conclusions can be drawn for the management of social work organisations.
We will review the book "Social Work Management in the Uncertain" (H. Effinger) and draw some conclusions regarding the question of how can the current and future workforce be prepared for the management of the uncertain.
Leadership is a diverse phenomenon. When it comes to precise definitions, a hundred people would come up with more than a hundred different concepts regarding leadership.
Whilst the Hyflex model—teachers teaching to both in-class students and others calling in via the internet—the global pandemic sweeping the planet has certainly accelerated the need for classroom transformation and innovation.
Since the 1990s, change management has received considerable attention as the new paradigm for the management of organisational transformations as well as behavioural and motivational changes within both for-profit and non-profit organisations. As such, constant changes have also become the new "normality" in educational and social service organisations.
This study aims at the development of a subject-specific higher education didactics for ‘Social Work Management Education’ based on an integrative theory-practice transfer model. A Subject-Specific Didactics of Social work Management consists of three levels: theoretical-conceptual, practical transfer, communication and discourse level.
Based on this poster, I presented an overview of the service-learning project at the Higher Education Didactical Institutes’ conference ‘Active Teaching’ in November 2019. It includes preliminary findings of the qualitative research process accompanying the crowdfunding course, but also draws conclusion to sustainable frameworks for good teaching practices in higher education.