Sending an Email Welcome Letter:
It is good practice to send an email to the entire class at least one week in advance of your class starting. It helps set the students up for success and, hopefully, ensures that they know where to go to access materials before the first day of class! You can have the word documents typed and ready, and then copy and paste the text into an all-class email trough myUNM.
- Here is a Sample Welcome Letter (in Word Docx Format). This is just an example of what you might say.
- How to Send an Email to the Entire Class in myUNM.
- Here is a Checklist for Online Teaching that will hopefully serve as a guideline for starting an online class.
Student Learning Objectives
- Bloom's Taxonomy (UNC-Charlotte)
- Using Bloom's to Write Effective Learning Objectives (University of Arkansas--Fayetteville)
- Bloom's Taxonomy of Learning Domains
- Bloom's Digital Taxonomy Quicksheets
- Integrating Technology with Bloom's Taxonomy (ASU)
- Bloom’s Digital Taxonomy Verbs For 21st Century Students
- Learning Objectives Builder (ASU)
- Copyright Issues for Classroom and Online Teaching (Rutgers)
- Know Your Copy Rights
- Fairuse and Copyright for Online Education (University of Rhode Island University Libraries)
- 7 Things Your Should Know About Copyright in Online Education (EDUCAUSE)
- Copyright Compliance Guide (HSLIC)
- UNM Student Services -- Student Record Information (Main Campus)
- Sample Syllabus (UNM Online Learning)
- Sample Syllabus (UNM Registrar)
- Sample Syllabi (Illinois Valley Community College)
- Syllabi Requirements for Blended and E-Learning Course (Penn State)
- Syllabi Checklist (University Of Texas--Galveston)
- Recommended Policy Statements for Syllabi (University of Minnesota)
- FERPA (UNM Registrar)
- Confidentiality (UNM Registrar)
- UNM Student Records Policy
- The Importance of Policies in E-Learning Instruction
- Vendor Privacy Statements (Texas A & M University)
- UNM Discussion & Blog Netiquette
- Nettiquette Guide for Online Courses
- Are You Teaching Good Netiquette?
- The Core Rules of Netiquette