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13 Oct 2017
Comments: 3

How do You Teach Presentation Skills?

As I mentioned in my previous post, one of my jobs as an Educational Technologist at a secondary 1:1 iPad campus is to provide professional development… to students. One of the most popular requests I get is for slide design and presentation skills. This tends to be also be the topic I have done the most research on AND delivered the most times. I have delivered variations of this presentation (see below) to Capstone, Mentorship, Comp Sci, Incubator, ELA, and SS classes alike.

The Secrets of Slide Design

The presentation I am referring to is linked here and embedded below:

Supporting the Secrets of Slide Design and Presentation Skills

I have also presented this topic at a variety of conferences to adult learners. What I have not done (and realized this only recently) is drafted a proper blog post with all of these resources. Honestly, what happened was… I started penning my first book, “Cultivating Communication in the Classroom: Future-Ready Skills for Secondary Students” and had to take some time off from blogging. The entire 3rd chapter is basically a more elaborate and detailed version of this slide deck… citing additional examples, rationales, and suggestions for classroom integration. But… this blog post is not a sales pitch and if you know me at all… you know that I spend hours creating and curating content for teachers to be shared freely. So whether you invest in the book or not, I wanted to share with you some additional resources to support visual literacy and presentation skills. All of these resources (and more) are linked off the companion site for the book:

 

  • Secrets of Slide Design for Students and Beyond: This is a quick infographic that basically takes the slide deck above and summarizes major points.
  • Slide Design Hacks for Secondary Students: This is an infographic that details some of the tools and sites I use to jazz up my slides.
  • Student Presentation Note-Taking Guide: I found when delivering this content to students, it appeared like it was the first time they had ever heard it. To scaffold the intake and processing of this info, I decided to create a Note-Taking Guide (pictured below and linked here).
  • Student Presentation Planning Guide: I also found it helpful to create a planning guide for students so they could refer back to sites and resources and quick tips (pictured below and linked here).
  • Student Presentation Planner (Communication Catcher): As a way to start conversations about designing and planning a presentation… I created a communication catcher. Think of these as instructional cootie catchers or fortune tellers (pictured below and linked here).

Feel free to download the PDF version of all of these and use them with you students and staff.

 

 

I thought… up until a few weeks ago, that this was a complete resource… but then I was sitting in a professional development that was designed to get collaborative (e.g. inclusion) and classroom teachers collaborating more effectively, and I had this idea. The presenters started talking about setting norms when these teachers work together and that got me to thinking about setting norms for when you have to craft and present a slide deck together… and thus… “Norms for Collaborating on Presentations” was born. Since I was in a professional development and because I have reverted to taking more of my notes in analog form, the info below is handwritten. It is more just some things to think about (for students and adults) when you present with another human being. The users of this info would answer the questions and then choose “need” or “don’t need” for each statement.
 

 

Now I think you are pretty caught up on visual literacy and presentation skills… Please feel free to email me with questions about the resources. I also love getting emails or tweets @TechChef4u about how you are using them.

If you are delivering similar professional development to students or find there are specific needs students have, I would love to hear about them. Please share links in the comments!

 

As I stated in the Note-taking post earlier this week, I am pausing my #ScrapNotes series to share some initiatives I have been working on:

Stay tuned for more…
 

WHERE WILL TECHCHEF BE NEXT?

If you are interested in booking Lisa Johnson and/or would like to know more about her speaking history or professional development portfolio… visit the TechChef4u speaking page for more info or email techchef4u@gmail.com.

And… Check out her latest creation… the book “Cultivating Communication in the Classroom: Future-Ready Skills for Secondary Students.”


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26 Jul 2017
Comments: 0

TechChef Breaks the Silence…

 

 

The Silence

Twenty years ago I graduated high school. We didn’t have texts, tweets, or chats… we had a spiral bound notebook that we passed back to each other in the hallway between classes. One day a friend of mine and I had a spat. Rather than blocking me or unfriending me, he wrote “Enjoy the Silence” in the notebook and nothing else. This was clearly a reference to a popular Depeche Mode song at the time. Honestly, I have no recollection of the lemon that turned our friendship milk sour that day. But that moment stuck in my brain when I was thinking about you… and I feel like I owe you an apology.

 

The Story

You did nothing wrong and I totally abandoned you… without a word. You didn’t know how much stress I was under or how the book writing gave me a bit of tunnel vision. You couldn’t have known that I was also diagnosed with adenomyosis two years ago and that it has literally reeked havoc on my body, my productivity, and my personal and professional life.

 

All you saw was my last blog, “CoJournaling as a Way to Nurture Positive Tendencies”, posted  a year and a half ago. At that time, I felt drained both emotionally and physically. Sadly, the tool and platform that allowed me to unleash my creativity and bear my soul was the very tool that went by the wayside. It became one more thing… like some friendships do.

 

The problem was I didn’t realize at the time… how much I needed that friendship… I kept up appearances on social media and periodically shared ideas and curated topics… but I remained silent. The longer I kept my silence… the harder it was to break it. Some people schedule a sabbatical to grow and reflect. I, the non confrontational type, decided I could just let blogging go without a word. I was wrong. Blogging is so much more than a task and a checklist to me… it is my passion and oftentimes… I feel like my duty or purpose. The book, now a wrap, and surgery on the horizon… I feel like I can finally come up for air.

 

There is so much I want to tell you… so much I want to share. I hope you will forgive me… let bygones be bygones and let us reconnect again. I hope you didn’t “Enjoy the Silence”… I know I didn’t.

 

So there it is… my last 18 months in a nutshell… a difficult time… and only a handful of friends really knew the physical, emotional, and mental toll it took on me. But you know… we were friends too. And I hope we can be friends again. I hope you can forgive my lapse in communication. I hope we can once again learn and share together.
 

The Sharing

Over the past 18 months and change… I have been busy adjusting and creating a new normal and really experimenting with different styles of learning and creating that work for me. As you know, I love to share these ideas with others because I know that the more we share… the more we inspire and support others on their journey as well. So here goes:

 

I know we have lots to catch up on so I can’t monopolize all of your time in one sitting. You will hear from me again shortly… I promise. 😉

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30 Nov 2015
Comments: 2

5 Surprising Ways to Make Amazon Literacy Work 4 U

Amazon Literacy Header

Relevant Side Note: I have to admit I have been negligent with blogging these few months. My website went down in mid September and it has taken me much of the semester to transition and mold it to be what it is right now (more on that in an upcoming post)… But for NOW! 😉

Sometimes it just takes a good kick in the pants to jump start blogging and that is exactly what Ross Cooper (@RossCoops31) did for me with his post, “Are You Amazon Literate?“.

 

 

 

 

 

Why Should This Matter?

So you might be asking yourself why does Amazon Literacy matter… Is this even a thing? Or is this a fictitious dish the TechChef is trying to serve up after the Thanksgiving break? Well, let me paint a picture for you. My go to for pretty much any initial purchase is Amazon.

How to Be Amazon Literate

While Amazon is super easy to find products… it can be ever so cumbersome to locate quality professional development resources unless you are… Amazon Literate:

  • Cookie Crumb Trails: Think about it… to locate quality books on creative writing, I essentially have to find one really good one and then follow the cookie crumb trail of recommendations.
  • Visit Another Restaurant: Recently, I started falling deep down the rabbit hold of visual communication and slide design. I found one amazing book, “Talk Like Ted”, which is really a book designed for the industry… not necessarily the classroom. That moves me to my next point… oftentimes, we get comfortable with what we know – we stick to books and resources that are designed for educators when in reality many of the books designed for the industry are just as impactful and provide a more transparent window into college readiness skills and purposeful practice than any educational industry book alone could. Honestly, I learned far more about the creative process and authentic publishing from Austin Kleon than any classroom-focused text.
  • Don’t Let Reviews Exclusively Color Your Opinions: I do look at the customer reviews BUT I am also realistic. Sometimes one customer had a bad experience (that may or may not be directly linked to the product) and they have decided to lash out in the reviews. I try to scan the middle of the road reviews (3’s and 4’s) because they seem to be more truthful and authentic than the rants or superficial praise.
  • Take a Visual Bite Before You Order: I have to admit that if I can’t get nab a “Look Inside” for a book… I tend not to order it no matter how great the reviews. Sometimes older books don’t have a sneak peek but they can be found on google. My hack for the “Look Inside” is to google the book and see if I can get nab a preview of a page or two that way. If I am successful and the book piques my interest and meets my expectations, then I go back to Amazon and order it.

Though these ideas can guide your searches, there is still a bit of practice needed to master this literacy.

Creative Writing Books

Before I share some ways to hone your Amazon Literacy acumen… I want to share yet another example to sell the skill further. Below is a picture of 9 books that I ordered off Amazon to support creative writing and creative writing prompts AND only one of the 9 books can be found in the first 10 pages of an Amazon search for “creative writing” or “creative writing prompts”. Essentially, without a prowess for Amazon Literacy, I would have never known about the other 9 books.

Blogger’s Note: If you are interested in these 9 creative writing books …I have pinned all of them to this board “Books that Ignite Literacy”.

 

How Can I Practice these Skills?

With Amazon Two Day Prime and my constant need for books and learning… I have had multiple opportunities to hone these skills. In Ross’s Amazon Literacy post, he delineated a few challenges that might be useful in polishing your acumen for Amazon Literacy.

As I don’t want to regurgitate what Ross Cooper said in his post and the superb list that he offered, I thought I would  generate my own list of “5 Surprising Ways to Make Amazon Literacy Work 4 U” (and yes, I totally realize that these are loaded tasks that are in line with my current reality and visual communication rabbit hole):

  • Beyond Education: Find a book that is not necessarily designed for education but could be purposefully used within the classroom. (Explain your rationale.)
  • Attention Grabbers: Share a book that grabbed your attention by book cover alone. (Explain what part of the book grabbed your attention… e.g. color, title, font, image and WHY).
  • Best Collection for a Purpose: You are a secondary teacher and you need to teach your students about slide design and presentation skills. Find the book with the best collection of practical resources, tips, and examples.
  • Accurate Search Terms: Discover search terms that work for you. As mentioned above, a quick search for “creative writing” oftentimes doesn’t locate the books that I really want. Austin Kleon is an amazing author that supports creative writing and his books don’t even rank on the first page. That being said… “The Emotion Thesaurus” does! This book is fantastic but I actually ended up using it with slide design and speaking skills because it talks so much about body language. If you search “body language” in Amazon, The Emotion Thesaurus doesn’t even rank within the first 10 pages. Determining search terms that work for you is truly an art form in it of itself.
  • Surprisingly Educational: Locate a “Surprisingly Educational” book or resource… something that is more rooted in the edutainment field but definitely could be incorporated in to a curricular setting. My three examples for “Surprisingly Educational” are “Artists, Writers, Thinkers. Dreamers”“Medieval Lego”, and “Fictitious Dishes”. The Artists book is fantastic for blending biographies and sketch noting and the Medieval Lego book is stellar for inspiring students to summarize historical events and create visual scenes. The Fictitious Dishes one is a clever spin on dishes that could be drawn from literary works and offers up quotes and anecdotes to support the dishes.

Too often we live in an echo chamber when we search on Amazon… this is why Amazon Literacy is so integral to bettering ourselves as educators and honing our craft with appropriate resources.

 

Why Will Trusted Curation be Our Future?

At some point it is not going to be enough to just google something or search within in Amazon. With the vast amount of content being published each and every day, we have to search for trusted curators. In an effort to provide you with a springboard in to Amazon Literacy AND your holiday shopping cart…, here are 3 boards I have carefully curated to support you:

And… I have one more idea for you… Why not create a collaborative board to share all of the books that you and your colleagues have read that you find instructionally impactful? AND then each of you can comment with your review or how you used it with your classroom… Here is a collaborative board I created for my colleagues to house books that blend education and technology in innovative and meaningful ways.

Ed Tech Shelf: Books for Education and Professional Development
Many thanks to Ross Cooper for allowing me to expand upon his original post. Please don’t forget to read Ross Cooper’s original post, check out his blog, and follow him on Twitter @RossCoops31 and please, please remember to share these ideas with others… as you begin to organically grow and hone your own Amazon literacy skills.

 

Where Will TechChef Be Next?

As you may or may not have noticed, the TechChef4u site has undergone a few changes in both design and organization over the past few months.

If you are interested in booking Lisa Johnson and/or would like to know where she will be speaking next… visit the TechChef4u speaking page for more info or email techchef4u@gmail.com.


08 Jul 2015
Comments: 1

How to Achieve Ultimate Desktop Zen with Canva

Summer can be a double-edged sword. As educators, we are relieved to have the time to regroup and rejuvenate our content and minds. However, we sometimes pile our to do lists and DIY projects so high that we become overwhelmed once again by the sheer volume of things we would like to accomplish in two to three months.

How to Transform Your Desktop with Organizational Wallpapers - includes a step by step guide and 50+ Examples

How Do You Get Organized?

I know it sounds silly, but when I have a clean desk, I tend to get more done because I can immediately get to work rather than become distracted by the pile of papers and binders on my desk.

The same holds true for my computer desktop. From my own experience, I have found that when all of the folders, screenshots, and web clips are nice and tidy, I can easily jump into checking email or blogging rather than spend time looking for files.

Step by Step Guide to Create an Organized Desktop and Achieve Productivity Zen

How Can I Get Organized?

I have had a few people take interest in my Type-A-OCD-desktop… so I thought I would spend some time designing a step-by-step guide for you to achieve desktop zen!

 

What If I Don’t Want to Create one of these from Scratch?

If you are digging this idea, but would prefer to start with a ready-made organized desktop or just need a little more inspiration on layouts and possible categories… check out these 50+ options I have curated for you on a brand new Pinterest board!

50+ Desktop Organization Backgrounds

What Other Productivity Hacks Do You Have For Me?

I am so glad you asked. I have two other posts to help you achieve tip-top productivity shape this summer:

Enjoy and Achieve Productivity Zen! 😉

STAY TUNED FOR A SPECIAL SUMMER ISSUE of the TechChef Gazette!

TechChef Techucation Gazette: Sign up to receive future issues of the monthly e-Newsletter: There are many more learning app-ortunities and professional development toolkits to come. If you don’t want to miss a morsel of this techucation feast, sign up today.

Cooking Up Keynote

***Where Will TechChef Be Next?***

Miami Device PD Recap (used with Evernote) #TechChef4u #iPad #Evernote-2 copy

Contact TechChef4u to schedule Fall and Summer PD and Workshops: lisa.johnson@techchef4u.com or request booking here.


09 Jun 2015
Comments: 2

Capturing Creativity with Canva

I have been a loyal canvagelist for some time now. Recently, I was approached to do a webinar on the topic. Many times I find that people just need to see how the tool is being used by students, in classrooms, and professionally before they feel comfortable enough to invest the time.

The Complete Guide to Using Canva in Edu

How Can I Use Canva? Let Me Count the Ways…

As Canva is image based, I thought the best way to encapsulate my canvagelism is through a Pinterest board. Because I tend to need order and consistency within my boards… each pin on this board starts with “Use CANVA to…” and then explains how the tools is used.

45+ Ways to Use Canva

How Can I Use Canva? Tell Me More…

For those of you that would prefer a guided tour, the FREE webinar is archived here. In the webinar I highlight 35+ ways Canva can be used ranging from classroom collages, posters and tables of contents to infographics and iTunes U icons.

Many thanks to Peggy George @pgeorge and Classroom 2.0 Live for archiving the webinar and all the links and resources here.

Talk to Me About Curation…

And for those of you planning to level up your curation practices this summer, I have one more educational nugget for you. Recently, Carolyn Foote @technolibrary and Dean Shareski @Shareski, and I did a Google Hangout on Curation Best Practices and Tools.

Beyond the tips and best practices we share, I found the idea of calling in experts on various topics and conducting Google Hangouts with them for each section of a college course to be a most epic educational idea indeed. If you are interested in the other topics he has gleaned, Dean has archived them all here in a Playlist.

Please Curate and Create Responsibly this Summer…

As always please curate and create responsibly. If ever in doubt, I have prepared this Listly of tools and best practices for Curating and Creating with Care 😉

STAY TUNED FOR A SPECIAL SUMMER ISSUE of the TechChef Gazette!

TechChef Techucation Gazette: Sign up to receive future issues of the monthly e-Newsletter: There are many more learning app-ortunities and professional development toolkits to come. If you don’t want to miss a morsel of this techucation feast, sign up today.

Cooking Up Keynote

***Where Will TechChef Be Next?***

Miami Device PD Recap (used with Evernote) #TechChef4u #iPad #Evernote-2 copy

Contact TechChef4u to schedule Fall and Summer PD and Workshops: lisa.johnson@techchef4u.com or request booking here.


29 May 2015
Comments: 2

Why I Declared Email Bankruptcy… and 11 Tips for Reclaiming Your Inbox

As educators, we all have ideas and to do lists for what we would like to accomplish for summer. Beyond keeping my boys busy with 1,000+ apps, app-tivities, and educational crafts, I always have a “few” items on my own list I intend on completing (that many times I could either not complete during the school year or am trying to complete before the new school year to ensure a smooth run.)

Email Bankruptcy Pin

Now that I have set the stage for one of my to do’s… I will divulge a deep dark secret. Mine is that I am an email hoarder – avoider. I didn’t start out with this issue in 2007 (when I opened my Gmail account… my first personal email account after my AOL Mail account – I know you are judging me now) but slowly over the years, I signed up for more and more email subscriptions and newsletters and the task of unsubscribing to them all became overwhelming. In fact, the task of even sorting through the emails and filing and archiving them became insurmountable. I would grab a beverage and throw on a movie and plan to organize them and I would make it through 200-300 and feel no relief or sense of accomplishment as I knew there were 4,000 still awaiting my review.

No Choice But Email Bankruptcy

What Prompted You to Take the Plunge?

Everyone has a defining moment – a turning point if you will. While I would make excuses for my delayed responses and missed emails and felt inept when my husband asked me, “didn’t you get that email I forwarded you?”, I still held firm that I could eventually dig myself out of the email quick sand. Yesterday I found out that my boys’ principal is leaving the district and I immediately felt distraught – she is amazing. How did I now know about this? So I texted Carl Hooker to ask him about it? And he kindly told me that that email was sent out nine days ago. I mentioned that I had 8,000 unread emails (most unactionable) and he said “delete them”… he called it “email bankruptcy“.

“What? Delete them? Can I actually do that? Do I have permission to do that? Why has the idea never crossed my mind?” – Lisa Johnson

The idea stuck with me and felt liberating just to think about. I know I would be admitting defeat – that the great big email monster had conquered one more innocent victim. But somehow there was relief in starting over and employing new organizational and discriminating tactics that clearly I did not have in my arsenal in 2007.

Pros And Cons of Email Bankruptcy

So naturally before making the decision, I created a pros and cons list. The pros were way ahead of the cons I could think of at the time.

Email Bankruptcy Pros Cons

My mind was racing with anticipation. I thought about my closet.

“Could one function with a closet they couldn’t walk in to? One that gave them anxiety every time they opened the doors? Bursting with clothes they couldn’t find? Thousands of clothes they hadn’t worn in years? ” – Lisa Johnson

The answer was was clear. I keep a very organized closet and I go through clothes every few months and even sort them in to categories with ease (e.g. summer clothes, winter clothes, work clothes, casual clothes)… so why couldn’t I apply these principles to other parts of my life?

Before taking the plunge I posted my Pro/Con list and my quandary to both my personal Facebook and my TechChef one and was met with an overwhelming positive response:

  • “There is nothing in that inbox that is required for life” – Stephanie Wallace
  • “Archive Everything! Let it go!!! Let it go!! If you let go and it needed a response, people will email you again.” – Rafranz Davis
  • “You can also just delete chunks. Like delete everything over 6 months, then when you realize you are going to live, go to 4 months, then 2 months…” – Renee Hooker

So, I pondered it for the next twelve hours. I didn’t want to act too soon but I also know if I wasn’t proactive, I might get cold feet. I even did some research:

And then I took the plunge… and archived it below to support others that might also be on the verge of this life-changing decision.

11 Steps to Email Bankruptcy

Declaring Email Bankruptcy

Yes, I ultimately admit defeat but I also vow to never let it happen again. As some of you might be in my shoes… I thought I would share my process:

Vacation Responder

  • Set Up a Vacation Setting: I did this to notify people of what I was doing as well as to provide alternate ways to communicate with me that might be more effective and even efficient. My intent is to only leave the vacation responder on for 2-4 weeks so people know I am going through a transitional period.
  • Make a List: Make a list of any actionable emails that are still on your docket. Typically ones that haven’t been answered in the past week or so and make it a priority to answer them before the bankruptcy day.
  • Remove All Labels: I Removed All labels. I was a label hoarder (e.g. I had over 30 labels –  one for every district I worked with and sometimes one for each app developer). I was like that kid that put a different label on every document rather than sorting them into overarching simplistic labels. So first I deleted all of my labels.
  • Streamline Labels: Next, I streamlined my labels into the categories I receive email in most (e.g. Personal, TechChef4u, and TechChef4u Receipts). Personal is anything from my family and school-related to my boys. TechChef4u is anything involving my blog or communications and TechChef4u Receipts are any online purchase I have made relating to the business.
  • Limit Yourself to 2-3 Stars: I go star and label happy and then I never know what they mean when I mark them on an email so I forced myself to just choose two.
  • Set a Filter for Promotional Emails: So as I mentioned I have signed up for several accounts over the years (e.g. Shutterfly, Picaboo, Starbucks, Groupon, etc…) and I actually want to receive these emails but realistically I don’t have time to review them and they tend to be very distracting… So I set a filter for these types of emails to be directly archived in to my “Email Bankruptcy” folder. If I want to look for a sale or have a little money burning in my pocket, then I can open this folder up… but at least now I want be hammered with sales on books, Groupon deals, and what new item Starbucks has decided to add to the menu for summer.
  • Delete All Drafts: I wanted to start simple and dip my toe in this process so deleting all drafts made the most sense. Clearly, if I haven’t sent the email by now, I am never going to.
  • Delete All Spam Forever: This felt good! I did it one fell swoop.
  • Disable Labs: I had multiple labs that were cluttering my workspace and were entirely distracting. Less is more so I disabled any labs or widgets that I felt took away from my productivity at large.
  • Change Email Notifications: I use several apps and services like Facebook, Pinterest, Twitter, LinkedIn, Scoop.it, etc… that send me notifications when someone tags me or comments on something I write. While this info is helpful, it oftentimes distracts me from the task of actually answering emails when I am in my inbox. So I made sure to turn off those notifications as the comments will still be available within Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, etc when I log in to those accounts.
  • Change Theme: This was the final step before I took the plunge – kind of like getting a hair cut after a break up. I changed the theme to a custom background to celebrate my acknowledgement of failure and resolve to move past it.

Email Bankruptcy Loading

Once this was complete, there was nothing to do but delete. Well, I wasn’t quite ready for that just yet. I opted for the “put all of those clothes you don’t wear in a box and put them in the attic and/or garage and then give away anything you don’t need or access in the next 6 months to a year.”

No New Mail

I felt liberating. I selected ALL, labeled them with “Email Bankruptcy” and archived the whole lot of them. Strangely, my 8,438 was actually 14,725 but tis no matter. There is no reason that I should be using 7.42 GB of my 15 GB storage cap in my Gmail account. Anything that I most likely needed was either already downloaded from the attachments or curated somewhere else as a link.

How Do You Feel?

I do say I feel lighter. I know that is strange… but I do. I will tell you that I keep refreshing my inbox like a school girl that picks up the phone to see if it is still working or if anyone has called. Other than that, I feel pretty good but only time will tell 😉

I am hoping that this will be a fresh start but know that I have to make changes as well:

  • Cancel Subscriptions: As subscriptions roll in, I am unsubscribing from most of them.
  • Better Organization: I am hoping that the streamlined labelling and star system will help me quickly navigate through incoming emails. My hope is for improved productivity and communication.

Please Share… If you or someone you know suffers from email avoidance or email hoarder syndrome, know that this is a serious and real condition but there is treatment and support. No, but seriously, if this can help others realize they aren’t alone and they can reclaim their productivity and inbox… then I have succeeded in my mission. Also, if you or someone you know is a serious 0 inboxer, I would love to hear tips and strategies for this process.

SECRETS TO SUCCESS

Email Bankruptcy and Inbox 0 are just two strategies that relate to a much bigger picture. This is a board I have been working on secretly… and just made public.

“I realize that in ED Tech many times it is about troubleshooting and professional development… and sometimes we forget to educate the whole teacher… including skills for productivity and organization and overall general well being that can come from appropriate use of technology…” – Lisa Johnson

So without further ado… I bring you my Life Hacking Secrets to Success board that I will continue to update with topics like creativity, stress-management, people skills, tips for organization and much more…

Secrets to Success

 

STAY TUNED FOR A SPECIAL SUMMER ISSUE of the TechChef Gazette!

TechChef Techucation Gazette: Sign up to receive future issues of the monthly e-Newsletter: There are many more learning app-ortunities and professional development toolkits to come. If you don’t want to miss a morsel of this techucation feast, sign up today.

Cooking Up Keynote

***Where Will TechChef Be Next?***

Miami Device PD Recap (used with Evernote) #TechChef4u #iPad #Evernote-2 copy

Contact TechChef4u to schedule Fall and Summer PD and Workshops: lisa.johnson@techchef4u.com or request booking here.