The #oclmooc website overview

We thought you might be interested in the report that the WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared about the activity on this site.

Here’s an excerpt:

A New York City subway train holds 1,200 people. This blog was viewed about 4,700 times in 2014. If it were a NYC subway train, it would take about 4 trips to carry that many people.

Click here to see the complete report.

Paul Signorelli’s archive of #oclmooc

In addition to his role as co-conspirator for #oclmooc and participation in almost all of the scheduled events (he even joined one Twitter chat from more than 37,000 feet in the air) Paul Signorelli wrote regular blog posts reflecting on his experiences in #oclmooc and how they interested with his experiences the Connected Courses Mooc. All of Paul’s #oclmooc posts can be viewed here – check them out if you haven’t already, they provide a great history of #oclmooc.

Two sessions with Alec Couros

Alec Couros joined us for the final webinar of #oclmooc on October 30th. It was a great session. Here is the link to the archive of the Blackboard Collaborate session.

A few weeks after our last webinar, several #oclmooc co-conspirators joined Alec Couros in a conversation about our experiences in #etmooc and how they might be replicated in other moocs as part of week 5 of Connected Courses. You might recognize #oclmooc co-conspirators Susan Spellman Cann, Paul Signorelli, Erin Luong and Rhonda Jessen in the archive of the session which I have embedded below. If you’d like to read more about the session, here is a link to Paul’s post about the it.

Reflecting on your learning

This week we encourage you to reflect on what you have learned, on the things that you have tried, and the ways that you have connected with others during #oclmooc. Please share your reflection in the #oclmooc Twitter feed and in the Google+ community so that others can view it, be inspired by it and comment on it.

Your reflection, just like your learning experience will probably be different than anyone else’s reflection.

If you would like some ideas to get you started, here are some reflections posted at the end of #etmooc:

Alec Couros, who was the lead learner in etmooc, and who is the special guest in our final webinar at 7 pm mountain time on October 30th has his students create final reflections for his Technology in Education undergraduate course. Here are some examples of reflections from his students.