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Student engagement and active learning is important for any lecture as it allows students to retain knowledge more easily and to 'experience' learning rather than being a passive spectator. With this in mind, here are our 6 top tips for unmissable classes.
At Meetoo we believe that the Lecture is not an anachronism that persists solely because of apathy, tradition, and the absence of alternatives. But rather a Live Event that, with the right level of interactivity, remains the most effective platform for learning.
Here are our three takeaways that we feel will become even more significant in improving the customer experience of event tech.
Heather Small’s ‘Proud’ pulsing through the speakers, wildly enthusiastic employees ‘on the bus’ and an enthralling 100 slide PowerPoint presentation with line by line animations interspersed with inspirational quotes and stock images… Sound familiar?
This Meetoo release has been hotly anticipated by the Meetoo team, as well as a large number of Meetoo users, as it contains a highly sought-after feature ...and this feature is...Surveys.
Employee comms meetings can be highly valuable and companies can reap the rewards of them, but only if they avoid these 4 deadly sins.
There are a variety of factors that make for a happy workplace and colleague interactions certainly play a large part. Here are a few approaches to take on board when handling difficult meetings and work situations.
In this guest blog, Dr Emily Farrow from the Royal Free Hospital explains how the use of Meetoo has positively influenced the teaching and learning experience in medical education.
How can you keep students engaged during your lecture? How do you avoid distractions? This blog post offers some great advice on how to get and most importantly keep your students attention in the classroom and beyond.
We’ve all been there – someone asks a question and we know the answer but we can’t quite recall the information. A version of this is often experienced by students where one week they know a topic and can fluently answer questions but the next week, the information has evaporated. Often referred to as a ‘brain drain’ it is frustrating for both lecturer and student. But can interactive learning help avoid this problem?