Being digitally literate today means much more than having technical know-how. It encompasses the ability to move fluidly between our digital and analog worlds. Most important, it encompasses a level of intention and criticality that sets one up for success in a world that will continue to evolve at a relentless pace.
The Digital Literacy and Learning collections build on the skills students need for this fluency by focusing on
All of the products listed below are included in the collection price.
Four dimensions of critical media pedagogy and how to help students consume and produce media with a more critical lens. *This video is excerpted from a full session.
Speaker(s): Ernest Morrell
Modeling reading across devices, applying reading strategies to images and media, and encouraging self-assessment with digital tools. *This video is excerpted from a full session.
Speaker(s): Kristin Ziemke, Katie Muhtaris
Guiding principles to better understand, assess, and support students’ critical engagement with new media forms.
Speaker(s): Earl Aguilera
Six principals of mindful digital literacy practices, plus a step-by-step activity on embracing active listening with a simulated Twitter chat. *This video is excerpted from a full session.
Speaker(s): Troy Hicks
A primer on game-based literacies and how games, like print texts, are filled with features and mechanics ripe for analysis. *This video was created exclusively for the Digital Literacy and Learning collection.
Speaker(s): Alex Corbitt
How using inclusive literature can empower students to use their cultural schema to build their digital literacy skills. *This video is excerpted from a full session. (Note: This video also appears in the ages 5–11 collection, but the 12+ and combo collection excerpt features an additional segment on middle school reading recommendations.)
Speaker(s): Shontoria Walker
Reframing discussions about how adolescents are taught to comprehend and interact with a variety of digital texts.
Author(s): Kristen Hawley Turner, Troy Hicks, Lauren Zucker
Instructional strategies that help students attend to the ways in which their own culturally situated viewpoints influence the meanings they make online.
Author(s): Brady L. Nash
The ways in which African American boys use digital tools and texts to learn, self-identify, foster agency, and cultivate their identities.
Author(s): Tisha Lewis Ellison, Marva Solomon
An examination of the varied ways in which digital tools and multiple modalities can tap into emergent bilingual students’ academic and linguistic strengths.
Author(s): Blaine E. Smith, Mark B. Pacheco, Mariia Khorosheva