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Physiotherapy: building learning communities for neurological studies

CLAD, LDU (2003) Physiotherapy: building learning communities for neurological studies. Project Report. University of Birmingham, Birmingham. (Unpublished)

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Identification Number/DOI: HIST033

Abstract

The purpose of the project is to develop learning communities where students will share experiences and learn from each other. This project will provide a modular structure within WebCT to enable the students working in learning communities to work with neurological case studies. The elements of the unit will include media clips, text, references and discussion pages, enabling the students to prepare a presentation of their case to the other learning communities. Material generated will then be available within WebCT for all participating students and a record of their learning trail will be posted to discussion groups.

Type of Work:Monograph (Project Report)
School/Faculty:Schools (1998 to 2008) > School of Health Sciences
Department:School of Health Sciences
Additional Information:

The original papers that comprise this project are stored at Centre for Learning and Academic Development (CLAD), University of Birmingham. Please contact CLAD using the email address cladprojects@contacts.bham.ac.uk for any further information.
This project is linked to http://epapers.bham.ac.uk/1564/

Series/Collection Name:Education Enhancement Projects
Keywords:learning communities, resource, web design, student learning, ICT, independent study skills, on-line, environment,learning, WebCT, modular structure, media clips, web based managed learning environment, presentation skills,
Subjects:L Education > LB Theory and practice of education > LB2300 Higher Education
Funders:LDU LEaP
Copyright Status:This project report is copyright of the author and the University of Birmingham. Any use made of information contained in this project must be acknowledged. Further distribution or reproduction in any format is prohibited without the permission of the copyright holder.
Copyright Holders:University of Birmingham
ID Code:1584

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