12 Good EdTech Tools to Use in Your Distance Education

 Saturday, May 29, 2021  
Looking for some educational websites to help you with the management of your online (and also face-to-face) classroom teaching? The list below has you covered. It features a collection of  some popular web tools you can use to perform a wide variety of educational tasks. These include: creating interactive video lessons, collect formative assessments and provide real-time feedback to students, enhance students learning through the use of digital games and flashcards, create online classes and share assignments and learning resources with students, organize students into appropriate learning groups and many more. Links to these websites are under the visual.

12 Good EdTech Tools to Use in Your Distance Education

1- Plickers
 Collect formative assessment and provide real-time feedback to students.

2- Edpuzzle

Create video lessons and track your students’ understanding.

3- Quizlet

Enhance students’ learning with various tools, games and flashcards.

4- Padlet

Create boards, add different forms of content and invite others to collaborate in real-time.

5- Nearpod

Create interactive lessons, get real-time feedback and post session reports on your students understanding.

6- Trello

A good visual way to  enhance collaborative work and organize group projects.

7- Google Drive

A suite of excellent tools to create, collaborate on and share documents, presentations, spreadsheets, and drawings.

8- Classdojo

Build productive  classroom communities with parents and students.

9- Google Classroom

A great platform to connect with students, ‘create classes, distribute assignments, communicate, and stay organized’.

10- ReadWriteThink

Access tons of student interactives, learning tools, professional development materials and several other resources to use in class.

11- Playposit

Create interactive videos by adding questions and monitor students’ performance.

12- Class Charts

‘Class Charts helps organise students into appropriate learning groups and minimizes school behaviour issues.’

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