These are the resources I added to my previous post about teaching online.
(The most important resources in my judgement are at the top)
"Transforming Your Online Teaching From Crisis to Community" by Cathy N. Davidson and Christina Katopodis (Dr. Davidson has been my mentor and guru since I started teaching and I highly value her advice)
More from Cathy Davidson: Transforming on the Fly: One Model for Easy Synchronous Community in an Online Class
Crowdsourcing: Teaching Online With Care from many experts, organized by Mia Zamora (@MiaZamoraPhD) and Maha Bali (@Bali_Maha) with input by many other practitioners. A great community effort by savvy educators.
From Sean Michael Morris (@slamteacher): "If you suddenly find yourself teaching online as part of your school’s response to COVID-19, here are some helpful ideas (a thread):"
An all around resource on "Critical Digital Pedagogy"
From Jesse Stommel (@jessifer )"If you’re being asked to “move a class online,” models may be even more useful than “tips.” Here’s a link to a course site for my fully online class last semester. It’s a simple approach with very little “tech.” Feel free to borrow any of the ideas here." dgst101.com
A good Twitter thread by (@chinmay) "Since folks are moving their classes online: we've done ~7years of work on online education & are happy to help. If you can do only 1 thing: encourage and support peer collaboration, conversation and learning."
General, not specific to online learning, but the first in a series of useful series of posts by Nancy White, who has decades of experience facilitating face to face and online meetings: "Moving Online in Pandemics"
This about using blogging tools rather than an LMS is from Laura Gibbs (@onlinecrslady) "I've been teaching fully online courses since 2002 (not a typo), and I thought the best contribution I could make would be a guide for how to Be There with Blogging." (Gibbs' blog is an excellent resource also on how to import Internet assets into the LMS Canvas)
A large, curated collection of links, blog posts, and advice from (@Larryferlazzo) on K-12 online teaching tactics.
Online Resources for Teaching in context of COVID-19 from HASTAC, a well-trusted source
Michele Miller writes in the Chronicle of Higher Education "Going Online in a Hurry: What to Do and Where to Start"
"Online Learning in a Hurry," from some Canadian educators who know what they are doing
Twitter thread by Jess Perriam (@jessyp) with tips based on experience with online learning at Open University
Twitter thread by experienced educator Jessie Daniels (JessieNYC) on the simplest method of distance education: email
"Humanizing Online Teaching" (unpublished paper) by Mary Raygoza
Twitter thread of very good advice to those who are teaching online for the first time. By @david_perell
AoIR (Association of Internet Researchers) Collated Resources for Online Teaching
Amy Burvall (@amyburvall), a resourceful and creative teacher, recommends Padlet as a "low tech asynchronous discussion tool"
This is what Stanford sent out to teachers -- ""Teaching Effectively In Times of Disruption" -- note that it depends on an LMS.
"Best Tools for Virtual and Distance Learning" from Common Sense Education -- apps that are helpful for logistics and communication.
"Supporting Respectful Dialogue and Building Community," from Harvard Graduate School of Education (good "rules of the road" for student commenting online)
"The Art of Hosting Good Online Conversations" by Howard Rheingold, circa 1998, but still useful for facilitators.
Don Wettrick's STARTedUP has developed a two-week set of online content for teachers (I personally know Wettrick to be an outstanding educator).
Sun West Schools has curated & created collections by grade & subject area that you can filter to find what you need to learn @ home
A wiki for educators and students to find guides, templates, and advice for remote teaching and distance learning
Networks, Groups and Catalysts: The Sweet Spot for Forming Online Learning From Nancy White, who has been facilitating online for decades