Implemented in education
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Implemented in Education. By: Lauren Bilenky, Brittiany Bolden, Bryan Trumbo and Jennifer Weber ISTC 201.013. Thesis: E-Folios Should be Implemented in Education Because of the:. Applications to and uses in education Benefits for students in school and their future careers

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Implemented in education

Implemented in Education

By: Lauren Bilenky, Brittiany Bolden, Bryan Trumbo and Jennifer Weber

ISTC 201.013

Thesis e folios should be implemented in education because of the

Thesis: E-Folios Should be Implemented in Education Because of the:

  • Applications to and uses in education

  • Benefits for students in school and their future careers

  • Resulting in the need of teachers to focus on the:

    3. Reasons why they use e-folios

    4. How to implement this technology in the classroom

    5. Which type of teaching e-folio to use

Applications to and uses in education

Applications to and Uses in Education

  • Identification- maintaining and updating work and accomplishments

  • Assessment- no hard copy, no piles of paper

  • Evaluation- ongoing due to identification

  • Communication- between teachers (from evaluation and assessment), peers, parents and anyone

    (McCaughey, 1997)

Benefits for students in school

Benefits for Students in School

  • Three metaphors of E-folios:

    • Mirror

    • Map

    • Sonnet

  • Other benefits:

    - Children take pride

    - Feelings of ownership

    - Rise in Self Esteem

    - Learn from Peers through Group work

    (Barrett, 2006)

Benefits for future

Benefits for Future

  • Jobs

    • Helps with the Interview process

      • You can show your e-folio instead of your resume

    • Keeps you organized with one e-folio, compared to many copies or papers

  • College

    • Since the nineties, e-folios have been growing popular. (Dowling, 2000)

    • Towson University is making the production of an e-folio a graduation requirement.

Reasons teachers use e folios

Reasons Teachers Use E-folios

  • Guides children in learning

  • Documents a student’s growth over time

  • Makes students more independent

  • Keeps teachers organized and on task when teaching

  • Tells a lot about a student (creativity, learning style, etc.)

    (Copeland, 2005)

How to implement e folios in the classroom

How to Implement E-folios in the Classroom

Teachers of all grades and all schools must:

  • be open and receptive

  • be aware of the benefits of this technology

  • be trained in using technology in order to become successful

  • have the availability of computers in order to implement technology in education (Specht, 1999)

Types of teacher e folios

Types of Teacher E-folios

  • Product e-folios= shows the finished products

  • Process e-folios= shows educator’s growth and development in thinking

  • Process/product e-folios= shows both(Norton-Meier, 2003)



  • E-folios must be put into action in education because of the functions and uses in education and the benefits for future opportunities; ensuing in teachers using e-folios themselves and implementing them in the classroom in the right procedure.

  • The more and more teachers that use e-folios, the better educated students will be.

  • Educators and students should remember that their e-folio is never done, and can always be altered. As technology advances, a teacher must be able to do the same to keep up with the twenty first century students.

Here s links to our e folios

Here’s Links to Our E-folios

  • Bryan’s E-folio

  • Jennifer’s E-folio

  • Lauren’s E-f-olio

  • Brittiany’s E-folio



Barrett, H. (2006). Electronic Portfolio Development in School of Education. Retrieved October 11 2006, from the Website: <>.

Borja, R. (2006). Researchers Weigh Benefits of One Computer per Lap: Studies Aim to Determine the Impact Technology. Education Week, 25 (36), 10-11.

Brown, (2006). Education World The Educator's Best Friend. Retrieved November 12, 2006,

from the Website: <>.

Buie, E. (2006, July 7). The New Professionals. The Times Educational Supplement. pp.B1, B4.

Campbell, M. & Brummett, V. (2002). Professional Teaching Portfolios: For Pros and Preservice Teachers Alike. Music Educators Journal [serial online], 89(2), 25-27 Available from: ERIC, Ipswich, MA. Accessed November 17, 2006.

Copeland, M. (2003). Electrifying the Experience. In Secondary English. Retrieved November 17, 2006, from <>.

Dowling, Laura (2000). Using Electronic Portfolios: A Description and Analysis. RetrievedNovember 12, 2006, from the Website: < LauraJDowling.htm>.

Frank, M. (1981). Young Children in a Computerized Environment. New York: The Haworth Press.

Gray, L. (1986, January 5). When a Computer Joins Child’s Building Blocks. The New York Time, pp. A8.

Hook, P. & McCabe, R. (2006). The efficacy of computer-based supplementary phonics programs for advancing reading skills in at-risk elementary students. Journal ofResearch in Reading, 29(2), 162-172.

Ivers, K. (2002). Changing Teachers’ Perceptions and Use of Technology in the Classroom. Speeches/Meeting Papers,

3(2), 1-8.

References continued

References continued

  • Landerholm, E., Gehrie, C. & Hao Y. (2004). Educating Early Childhood Teachers for the Global World. Early Child Development and Care, 174(7-8), 593-606.

  • MATP. (2004, March 30). Classmate-10-Christianity. The Daily Telegraph, p. 31.

  • McCaughey S. (1997). Using Process-Folios with High Ability Students in Visual Arts: Expanded Program Options. Gifted

    Child Today Magazine [serial online], 20(6), 40. Available from: ERIC, Ipswich, MA. Accessed November 17, 2006.

  • Mendals, P. (1996). Study Shows Value of Wired Classroom. Retrieved October 11, 2006, from the Website: <>.

  • Norton-Meier L. (2003). To efoliate or not to efoliate? The rise of the electronic portfolio in teacher education. Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy [serial online], 46(6), 516. Available from: Academic Search Premier, Ipswich, MA. Accessed November 17, 2006.

  • Patrick, S. (2006, September, 20). New Learning Models. The i.e. Magazine, pp.20-21.

  • Robinson, C. (2003). Florida Center for Reading Research. Retrieved Octobers 4 from the Website: <>.

  • Rodriguez, S., & Williams, M.  (2002).  Developing a Curriculum Framework in Technology for Young Children.Early Child Development and Care Available from: ERIC database, Ipswich, MA. Accessed November 17, 2006.

  • Russo, J. (2005). The Rise of Technology Committees in Corrections. American Correctional Association, 1 (1), 56-58, 98.

  • Specht, J. (1999). Computer Training for Early Childhood Educators. Speeches/Meeting Papers, 17(3), 1-17.

  • Thomas, C. & Mendez M. (2005). K-12 In-Service Teachers' Attitudes Towards Electronic Portfolios. Retrieved Octobers 4, 2006, from the Website: <>.

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