How to Control Your Digital Reputation
Explore strategies to balance a professional versus personal online presence. Digital footprints can help or harm, depending on what is found online.
Tips for Managing Your Digital Reputation
iKeepSafe asks, “Do you think your digital reputation—right now—would be an asset or a liability in a job interview?” Information is permanent.
Digital Footprint – What to Look for When Hiring Teachers
Jeff Herb at Instructional Tech Talk discusses why it is important to look for the candidates’ digital footprint.
Invasion of the Data Snatchers: How To Protect Your Online Privacy (Video - 4 minutes)
This animated video is a wake-up call describing how a digital footprint expands quickly. Learn how information brokers and online advertisers use the information individuals leave on the internet.
Nine Themes of Digital Citizenship
Mike Ribble discusses the 9 themes of digital citizenship, including access, commerce, communication, literacy, etiquette, law, rights and responsibilities, health and wellness and security.
Internet Safety for Adults
Kate Miller-Wilson explores key areas of internet safety that adults should consider, including sharing of personal information, fraud, predators and password security.
Digital Etiquette for Boomers
This brief article provides digital etiquette advice to consider each time when sending an email. Although targeted at “Boomers”, the advice is good for everyone.
Tech Tip: Professional Social Profiles
Guide to Professional Social Profiles
This infographic clearly and concisely describes how to represent yourself in social media profiles to ensure that you are putting your best face forward. Includes how to “scrub your profile” and change privacy settings and photos on a number of popular social media sites such as Facebook, LinkedIn, Twitter, Google+, Pinterest, and Instagram.
Featured Online Course
Meet your professional development goals for continuing education, license renewal or advanced certification.
EDUC 652 Universal Design for Learning
(for online classes and face-to-face)
The class is designed for educators, instructional designers and trainers interested in learning about universal design to increase learner motivation and engagement. Class assignments and project work are completely customizable to each student.
Our Students Say...
“The best things about this course are Dr. Manning's feedback, student discussion and interaction, high quality text and resources, and the ability to make the projects personalized and relevant.”
“I learned differentiated instructional methods and alternative assessment strategies to meet the varied needs of all learners in my classroom including English language learners and learners with a variety of learning styles and interests.”