In the last decade, academic institutions at all levels have begun introducing non-traditional pedagogies that combine traditional brick-and-mortar teaching with online, on-demand learning.
Among all of the approaches to this “blended learning,” one has garnered more media attention, reported more tangible results, and gained the support of more educators than any other — the flipped classroom.
In just the last four years, flipping the classroom has evolved from an obscure experiment to a mainstream model for improving the student learning experience in universities and school districts around the world.
But just what is a flipped classroom?
How do teachers prepare to flip a class? How do they create flipped lecture materials and structure in-class time?
And how do they know if all their efforts were worth it?
Just in time for the new school year, we’ve developed the definitive guidebook for any teacher, professor, or administrator interested in flipping their classrooms.
The Practical Guide to Flipping Your Classroom covers everything from what questions educators can expect when flipping a class, to how to plan for interactive learning sessions and even what to look for in video equipment.