Lesson planning the missing link in e-learning course design

Customer reviews
This is something there.
I love when all laid out on the shelves, though, and went for the first time, but want to read the sequel.
Matchless answer ;)
I think you are making a mistake. Suggest it to discuss. Write to me in PM, we get started.
You are wrong. I'm sure. Write to me in PM, we get started.
I can not participate now in discussion - very busy. But I will return - will write what I think.
Very amusing information
The site is just super, I will recommend to all friends!
You are mistaken. Write to me in PM, discuss.
I found a website with your questions.

Lesson planning the missing link in e-learning course designLesson Planning: The Missing Link in e-Learning Course Design

Lesson planning

Lesson planning is not a typical topic in instructional design courses and programs, although education courses and programs always include it. Consequently, few IDs without education backgrounds know how to develop lesson plans. Though developing a lesson plan for e-Learning is similar in many ways to developing a lesson plan for instructor-led learning, there are also differences. IDs need to remember that there is no instructor present in self-paced e-Learning, and simple as this sounds, it does take some getting used to. This concept is especially difficult to grasp for experienced stand-up trainers and facilitators who are new to designing instruction.

I have developed templates for two types of lesson plans: comparative and detailed. Each has its own requirements and purpose(s). The comparative lesson plan requires the ID to develop the same lesson for two different delivery methods: instructor-led, face-to-face instruction, and self-paced e-Learning. The detailed lesson plan asks IDs to spell out instruction for each learning/performance objective. To demonstrate their usage, I will provide an example of each type, continuing the example of using the Word Count feature of Microsoft Word.

Comparative lesson plans

Comparative lesson plans help to ensure that self paced e-Learning includes the “voice of the instructor.” Comparative lesson plans are especially useful for instructional designers who are new to e-Learning. They are also useful for instructional designers who only have experience with e-Learning and might someday have a need to develop face-to-face instruction. The point of the template is to force a comparison between the two instructional delivery modes, and to make the differences between them explicit to the ID.

Figure 4 A section of a comparative lesson plan