Virtual history teaching in LAMS
MetadataShow full item record
This paper explores the implications of the Australian Curriculum, suggesting the need for new conceptualisations of history teaching in teacher education. The development of the virtual history fieldtrip module in LAMS illustrates the possibilities of new learning designs, which are technology-mediated and underpinned by an educational psychology framework. The theoretical and practical links of the virtual history fieldtrip module to the goals of the new Australian curriculum are explored in detail.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Henrikson, N.; Webber, E.; Goddard, K.; Scrol, A.; Piper, M.; Williams, M.; Zallen, D.; Calonge, N.; Ganiats, T.; Janssens, A.; Zauber, A.; Lansdorp_Vogelaar, Iris; Van Ballegooijen, M.; Whitlock, E. (2015)Purpose: Family history of colorectal cancer (CRC) is a known risk factor for CRC and encompasses both genetic and shared environmental risks. Methods: We conducted a systematic review to estimate the impact of family ...
The introduction of document study to the Western Australian ancient history course and its implications for pedagogyMoon, Annette Julie (2013)This study investigated the impact of the introduction of Document Study to the Western Australian Senior Secondary Ancient History Course in 2009–2010. A survey of the literature suggested a new set of skills and a revised ...
Validity of self-reported versus hospital-coded diagnosis of stroke: A cross-sectional and longitudinal studyJamrozik, E.; Hyde, Z.; Alfonso, Helman; Flicker, L.; Almeida, O.; Yeap, B.; Norman, P.; Hankey, G.; Jamrozik, K. (2014)Background: Population-based studies, as well as clinicians, often rely on self-report and hospital records to obtain a history of stroke. This study aimed to compare the validity of the diagnosis of stroke by self-report ...