Learning experience bingo is a game invented to offer a way for people to consider how learning experiences — like activities, assignments, modules, or courses — might be “opened” in various ways. For example, a learning experience might be opened by enabling wider access to more people, more agency for people involved, or more possibilities in its materials, tools, goals, outcomes, and/or design.
Articles and blogs
Does Open Pedagogy Require OER? (CC BY)
A post by Clint Lalonde discussing whether open licences are necessary for something to be considered open pedagogy.
Quick Thoughts on Open Pedagogy (CC BY)
David Wiley expanding his thinking on open pedagogy.
An article describing the creation of an open seminar book for Canadian history survey classes.
What is Open Pedagogy? [PDF] (CC BY)
Professors describing what open pedagogy means to them and how they view the future of open pedagogy.
CCCOER Helpful Resources (Licences vary)
A collection of resources curated by the Community College Consortium for Open Educational Resources that cover topics relating to OER including advocacy, open pedagogy, policy, adoption, authoring, accessibility, and more.
This site presents the steps for designing a course where students collaboratively write a textbook. The site also presents strategies for using steps independently or in sequence to simplify course design. Each individual page also discusses educational research related to each individual strategy.
OER-Enabled Pedagogy (CC BY)
A description and examples of a set of teaching and learning practices that are only practical in the context of the 5R permissions characteristic of open educational resources.
Open Pedagogy Examples (CC BY)
A collection of examples of open pedagogy that was generated after a BCcampus webinar on open pedagogy.
This handbook is designed to facilitate a dialogue between an instructional designer and the contents of AIM.
B.C. Open Textbook Collection: Support Resources (Various CC licences)
A collection of guides relating to open education, including publishing open textbooks, adopting open resources, adapting open resources, using Pressbooks, and setting up print-on-demand services for open textbooks.
This collaboratively authored guide helps institutions navigate the uncharted waters of tagging course material as open educational resources or under a low-cost threshold by summarizing relevant state legislation, providing tips for working with stakeholders, and analyzing technological and process considerations. The first half of the book provides high-level analysis of the technology, legislation, and cultural change needed to operationalize course markings. The second half features case studie.
A resource that provides an introduction of how to create a zero-textbook-cost (ZTC) program in Canada.
This book provides both inspiration and guidance for those beginning work on affordable content and evidence of the growth that has occurred in this arena over the last decade.
Open Pedagogy Approaches (CC BY)
An anthology of case studies discussing different approaches to open pedagogy. Each case study is an example of how faculty, library staff, and students can work together to put into action the philosophy of open pedagogy. This book is meant to serve educators with varying levels of “open” experience and knowledge, whether one is starting small with a single assignment, radically revamping one’s course design, or simply interested in learning about new pedagogical approaches. The OER case studies bring together different approaches to open pedagogy, and as such, each chapter is quite different from the next.
An book edited by Rajiv Jhangiani and Robert Biswas-Diener on all topics related to open education and open science. This book shares the stories, motives, insights, and practical tips from global leaders in the open movement, including a number of chapters that specifically focus on open pedagogy.
Lorna Campbell’s Slideshare (CC BY)
A collection of 85 presentations and talks created by Lorna Campbell (who has twenty years experience working in education technology and leads the OER Service within Information Services at the University of Edinburgh) about her work in open education technology, policy, and practice.
The Grim Educator (CC BY-NC)
For educators (and anyone else) who may be interested in the ways that death and evil shape how we interact with others and shape our world.By engaging with the ideas of Hannah Arendt and Ernest Becker, as well as borrowing from terror management theory (TMT) in social psychology, we hope to provoke thinking about how our conscious and unconscious approaches to evil and death impact education (and our lives).
An Open Education Reader (CC BY)
A collection of readings on open education with commentary by David Wiley.
This book represents a starting point towards curating and centering marginal voices and non-dominant epistemic stances in open education. It includes the work of 43 diverse authors whose perspectives challenge the dominant hegemony.
Open Pedagogy Approaches (CC BY)
This collection is attentive to the relationship between teachers and librarians, and the interstitial space between colleges and libraries as one place that supports open.
Open Textbook Toolkit (CC BY)
This toolkit is a living document designed to support university and college faculty in Ontario who would like to create their first open textbook. Key sections in this toolkit are organized in an FAQ format and include information related to stakeholders, technology, copyright, accessibility, and more general production and classroom-use workflows of an open textbook.
Videos and webinars
This webinar looks at how to design OER so they are more inclusive and accessible for all students. This includes an overview of the technical considerations of digital accessibility. For example, what are the minimum technical requirements that ensure students with print disabilities can access and navigate through the resource? We will also look at how inclusive design practices can help us create educational materials that are more versatile and useful for students. For example, what does an accessible resource look like for a student with no personal computer? Or a student with a learning disability that makes reading difficult? Ultimately, students can be very different from each other, and what may work for one student may not work for another. But by designing for those differences, we can create educational materials that are more useful, powerful, and accessible to all.
What do you need to know about copyright and open licensing when using or building OER? For example, what exactly can you do with existing OER? When do librarians and instructors need to ask permission to use someone else’s images, text, or video in new OER? Where does fair dealing “fit” in the OER landscape?
A video series created by the Rebus Community about publishing open textbooks, with collaboration at the heart of a collective, open process of creation.
Open Education Support Models (CC BY)
Based on a comprehensive environmental scan of Canadian institutional and regional open education initiatives, this webinar introduces participants to the post-secondary landscape. Through an analysis of support models, services, technologies, and success stories presented by academic institutions or discussed in the literature, participants will gain an understanding of the state of open education in Canada and its regional variations. They will be in a better position to describe the strengths and weaknesses of current approaches, and identify gaps and opportunities.
Open Pedagogy (CC BY)
An archived webinar by Open Oregon (January 2017) on the subject of open pedagogy.
Higher education promises to be a vehicle for economic and social mobility; however, this promise increasingly goes begging as our institutions are subtly structured to reinforce existing inequalities, with engagement, persistence, and achievement still closely tied to affordability. The oft-heard institutional claim to be student-centered is similarly hypocritical, as it is usually faculty, accreditation requirements, and budgetary constraints that dictate both the structure and content of the learning experience. It is against the backdrop of these paradoxes that open education practices have emerged as a transformational force in higher education. Open educational practices (OEP) encompass the creation, adaptation, and adoption of open educational resources as well as a range of open pedagogies through which students are empowered as co-creators of knowledge. This presentation will draw on a diverse set of examples to make a case for why the shift away from traditional (closed) practices is not only desirable but also inevitable, and how supporting OEP from the library supports both social justice and pedagogical innovation.
Innovating with Open Knowledge (CC BY-SA)
A series of resources and case studies created by the University of Edinburgh that will help you develop the knowledge and skills to find and access free content, data and research produced by the university sector.
A collection of support resources designed to support the use of the following: Open Educational Resources (OER) practices & policies; Creative Commons (CC) licensing; Universal Design for Learning (UDL) and accessibility; evidence-based online technology use; effective course and learning design; and help finding existing OER.