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Open Educational Resources (OER): their role in faculty development. Lynn Johnson, PhD The University of Michigan USA. Topics. What is OER? State of Faculty Development Programs Thoughts on next steps. What is OER?. What is OER?.

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open educational resources oer their role in faculty development

Open Educational Resources (OER): their role in faculty development

Lynn Johnson, PhD

The University of Michigan

USA

topics
Topics
  • What is OER?
  • State of Faculty Development Programs
  • Thoughts on next steps
what is oer1
What is OER?

“Teaching, learning, and researchresources that reside in the public domain or have been released under an intellectual property license that permits their free use and re-purposing by others.”

“Open Educational Resources” The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation, Retrieved 21 June 2014.

what is oer2
What is OER?

“Teaching, learning, and research resources that reside in the public domain or have been released under an intellectual property license that permits their free use and re-purposing by others.”

“Open Educational Resources” The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation, Retrieved 21 June 2014.

what is oer3
What is OER?

“Teaching, learning, and research resources that reside in the public domain or have been released under an intellectual property license that permits their free use and re-purposing by others.”

“Open Educational Resources” The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation, Retrieved 21 June 2014.

what is oer4
What is OER?
  • Full courses
  • Course modules
  • Videos
  • Tests
  • Other tools, materials, or techniques used to support access to knowledge

“Open Educational Resources” The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation, Retrieved 21 June 2014.

sources of oer
Sources of OER?
  • Samples Resources:
    • IFDEA

http://www.ifdea.org/gkc/submitcontent/Lists/Resources%20for%20Educators%20New/main.aspx

slide10

http://www.ifdea.org/gkc/submitcontent/Lists/Resources%20for%20Educators%20New/main.aspxhttp://www.ifdea.org/gkc/submitcontent/Lists/Resources%20for%20Educators%20New/main.aspx

four levels for evaluating faculty development programs
Four Levels for Evaluating Faculty Development Programs

Kirkpatrick DL. Evaluating training programs: the four levels. San Francisco: Berrett-Koehler, 1994

strategies for measuring effectiveness of faculty development programs
Strategies for Measuring Effectiveness of Faculty Development Programs

Hendricson, WD, Anderson, E, et al. (2007). Does Faculty Development Enhance Teaching Effectiveness? Journal of Dental Education, 71(12), 1513-1533.

objective structured teaching exam oste
Objective Structured Teaching Exam (OSTE)

McAndrew, M, Eidtson, WH, et al. (2012). Creating an objective structured teaching examination to evaluate a dental faculty development program. Journal of Dental Education, 76(4), 461-71.

students learn more
Students Learn More?

Teach teachers to teach patient communication skills

  • “The faculty development programme did not increase the number of communication skills recognised by supervisors, but was effective in increasing the number of communication issues discussed interactively in [student] feedback sessions.”

JunodPerron, N, Nendas, M, et al. (2014). Impact of postgraduate training on communication skills teaching: a controlled study. BMC Medical Education, 24(1), 80.

students learn more1
Students Learn More?

Meta-analysis (300+ studies)

  • Three demonstrated changes in student behavior
  • Recommendation: Higher-level research designs needed to tie faculty development to student/patient outcomes

Steinert, Y, Mann, K, et al. (2006). A systematic review of faculty development initiatives designed to improve teaching effectiveness in medical education: BEME Guide No 8. Medical Teacher, 28(6), 497-526.

make better teachers we think so
Make better teachers? We think so…
  • 59 faculty trained in 8 programs
  • Program:
    • 5 group sessions
    • Readings
    • Reflection papers
    • Final project

McAndrew, M, Motwaly, S & Kamens, TE. (2013). Long-term follow-up of a dental faculty development program. Journal of Dental Education, 77(6), 716-22.

short long term effectiveness
Short- & Long-term Effectiveness
  • Pre-program: Self-assess teaching abilities
  • Post-program: Program satisfaction survey
  • Follow-up Survey: Participants actively teaching (69%)
    • 97% recommend the program to colleagues
    • 94% said participation led to a greater likelihood of conferring with peers about teaching issues
    • 79% had increased their teaching responsibilities
    • 62% said presentation skills improved
  • Retention (81%) exceeds national retention rate for dental faculty

McAndrew, M, Motwaly, S & Kamens, TE. (2013). Long-term follow-up of a dental faculty development program. Journal of Dental Education, 77(6), 716-22.

improved patient health
Improved Patient Health??

Program:

  • Participate in patient skills improvement project
  • Observing and describing a patient process from the patient's perspective
  • Working in team to apply in patient care

Results:

  • Students improved skills, but skills not integrated beyond the situation practiced
  • Students’ improved skills unknown to clinical faculty

KyrkjebØ, JM (2006). Teaching quality improvement in the classroom and clinic. Getting it wrong and getting it right. The Journal of Nursing Education, 45(3), 109-16.

on line oer course
On-line OER Course

http://groups.medbiq.org/medbiq/display/ELN/2013/07/31/Faculty+Development,+the+MOOC+way

instructional methods in health professions education
Instructional Methods in Health Professions Education
  • Adult Learning Theory
  • Intended Learning Outcomes
  • Instructional Design & Individual Assessment
  • Instructional Techniques: Knowledge Transfer
  • Instructional Techniques: Skill Development
  • Instructional Techniques: Attitudes
  • Instructional Techniques: Teaching with Technology
  • Application of instructional methods
instructional methods in health professions education1
Instructional Methods in Health Professions Education
  • Adult Learning Theory
  • Intended Learning Outcomes
  • Instructional Design & Individual Assessment
  • Instructional Techniques: Knowledge Transfer
  • Instructional Techniques: Skill Development
  • Instructional Techniques: Attitudes
  • Instructional Techniques: Teaching with Technology
  • Application of instructional methods
slide32

Samples Resources:

    • MedEdPORTAL

https://www.mededportal.org

slide33

Counts towards scholarship

  • [Samples including dentistry]
slide34

http://web.knust.edu.gh/oer/pages/sections.php?siteid=knustoer&mid=23&sid=151http://web.knust.edu.gh/oer/pages/sections.php?siteid=knustoer&mid=23&sid=151

questions

Questions?

Lynn Johnson, PhD

The University of Michigan School of Dentistry

USA

lynjohns@umich.edu