for K-12 educators and
administrators to help
create safe learning
Moving your student or staff email from one provider to another is inevitable. Along with this big project comes even greater concerns, such as who will do the work and when, how to reduce the amount of downtime and provide users uninterrupted access to email services, how to assure you retain inbox integrity, and training users on the new platform.
About six times a year, we hold our own edtech webcasts, part of a series of live presentations with influential edtech professionals and educators. Each Gaggle webcast is recorded, so even if you can’t make one in real time, by registering you’ll receive an email with a link to the webcast recording and slide deck.
While your school or district website might be an afterthought as you prepare for a new school year, now is a good time to check with your website vendor to see if their product allows you to meet requirements of Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act and Title II of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA).
What do you do when you’re part of an internationally-recognized digital conversion initiative that garners the attention of schools from around the country and even the President of the United States to your district? You make it safer.
Online communication and collaboration open up a whole new world for students and teachers. But this new world has a potential dark side by providing students with opportunities to get into serious trouble. Protecting students online was the theme of last week’s Gaggle webcast, “Student Online Safety In Action.”
Robert McCollum from Hesperia Unified School District sought me during the CalSPRA Annual Seminar to tell me a story about a Possible Student Situation. We detail what unfolded in an incredible new case study with a great ending to this story.