Twitter | Search | |
Andrew Campbell 7 Jan 18
Yes, but fan fiction starts with an authentic personal experience. Increasingly, and I think in this instance, the mediated experience replaces the personal. That's what I'm lamenting. People's ability to create their own experience first without another layer on top.
Reply Retweet Like
Cal Armstrong 7 Jan 18
No one forces anybody to press the Snapchat dog filter on your picture... no one forces you to look at art through an AR filter. You can view the painting without tech... or you can be curious and read fan fiction.
Reply Retweet Like
Andrew Campbell 7 Jan 18
I'm not suggesting anyone does force people to use it. I'm saying I wish people didn't. I wish people would take a moment to experience things before mediating it with technology.
Reply Retweet Like
π••π• π•¦π•˜π•‘π•–π•₯𝕖 7 Jan 18
It would be an interesting to draw a chart and map a day of technology use. Free Choice versus everything else. i.e. demands by employer, requirement of bank, troubleshooting for friends, etc.
Reply Retweet Like
Andrew Campbell 7 Jan 18
I'd really like to quit Facebook, but I run my school and classes FB pages which are important for engagement. Trapped.
Reply Retweet Like
Cal Armstrong 7 Jan 18
No... you have a choice. Stop using Facebook. Work harder/differently to engage your community. Trapped only by your choice.
Reply Retweet Like
Andrew Campbell 7 Jan 18
My admin disagrees. And I agree that it's a useful tool to engage with some families. I just wish there was a way to continue that without my personal account.
Reply Retweet Like
Krista Sarginson πŸ›Έβš‘πŸ¦πŸ–₯️ 7 Jan 18
Your admin wants you to engage parents via FB?
Reply Retweet Like
Andrew Campbell 7 Jan 18
We have a school FB page along with twitter, etc. It's one of the channels we use.
Reply Retweet Like
Paul McGuire 7 Jan 18
I don't think there is anything wrong with that, but Facebook and Twitter for most educators is merely a cheerleading tool. I think you need to use a blogging tool to really transfer intelligent content to parents. I don't know many admin who do that. Teachers, for sure.
Reply Retweet Like
π••π• π•¦π•˜π•‘π•–π•₯𝕖
And yet, at the same time, I hope that you would agree there's not enough. Everyone has a story to tell.
Reply Retweet Like More
Paul McGuire 7 Jan 18
Yes, I agree with that and there are very few administrators who blog or do more than cheerlead when they use Twitter. It would be great to have them as part of critical debates on education.
Reply Retweet Like