SIG 10 Perspectives Vol. 17, No. 1, June 2013
This issue of Perspectives focuses on the topics of clinical instruction, instructor social networking practices and community service learning projects. Duthie and Robbins investigate the efficacy of the Clinical Directed Hierarchy, which is a systematic approach to clinical instruction aimed at developing clinical techniques and promoting independent decision-making in students. Plumb describes the results of a national survey investigating the social networking practices of university faculty in communication disorders to determine their perspectives on the use of social networking as a tool for assisting student learning. Kosky and Schlisselberg discuss a community service learning model that promotes senior citizens’ oral discussion skills in group settings such as community-based and residential facilities. Lastly, Allman describes a community service learning project that provides literacy tutoring in a community afterschool program as a piece of an undergraduate literacy course.
You will be able to:
- list the five levels of the intervention process comprising the Clinician Directed Hierarchy
- state the primary reason why faculty are reluctant to use social networking sites as an educational tool for student learning in academic courses
- list three challenges facing student facilitators of community-based discussion groups for senior citizens
- list the four components that comprise the weekly lesson plan for literacy tutoring at an afterschool program
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View the Table of Contents [PDF]