Julie Ellis
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Writer, blogger and person addicted to modern educational trends.

Julie Ellis's Blog

6 Ways to Generate Great Content Without Writing a Lot

Posted on August 23, 2016 at 5:38am 0 Comments

It is really exciting when you realize that there are a lot of methods which can engage in different ways people into content. All of them require time and focus, in order to achieve interaction and engagement.

Don’t worry; if you are looking for help, essaythinker.com is a great solution. Although, there are times when you have to say many words, and there are times you want transfer a message visually or to demonstrate with…


Top Books for Teachers to Read in 2016

Posted on June 23, 2016 at 7:09am 0 Comments

Summer is here. That means it’s time to get our reading list in order so that you’ve got some good material for on the beach. For that reason, today we’re going to look at some of the best books for teachers in 2016. Because who doesn’t want to read about stuffy classrooms with bored students when they’re sipping a Mai Thai on the beach?

Okay, maybe that…


12 Flipped Classroom Tools for Teachers and Students

Posted on June 15, 2016 at 1:58am 0 Comments

The term known as a ‘Flipped Classroom’ is defined as a:

“Pedagogical model in which the typical lecture and homework elements of a course are reversed.”

Opposed to traditional teaching techniques, Flipped Classroom promotes an active way or learning by encouraging students to participate in the teaching process instead of being just passive listeners.

The concept has become increasingly popular and has been adopted by many…


Hook Them and Keep Them – 5 Tips for Improving Retention in eLearning Courses

Posted on May 30, 2016 at 3:09am 0 Comments

Years ago, my high school schedule was completely full. I wanted to take another English course, though, because that was going to be my major in college. With no other option, I enrolled in a “correspondence” course. That’s what they were called in those days. My book and course syllabus were sent to me in the mail, complete with all assignments, mostly essays, along with their deadlines. I had a computer, of course, but there was no method set up to communicate with my instructor…


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