If you're reading this post the chances are you have some knowledge, skill and experience working in the fashion sector. In this post, we're going to show you that no matter what that experience is, there's a course style that you can adopt to teach your subject online.
There are four principle course styles which we can identify. We’ll look at each one in more detail below but the four are:
Courses can be designed based on an entire style so that everything within the course is based on that style, or alternatively different sections of the course, whether complete modules or individual lessons can have their own style.
Let’s have a look at each one and see how they differ.
A Reflection-based course has a primary objective to teach new concepts and ideas and to introduce students to new material so they can think deeply and critically about the subject. As...
The reason I ask is that, most people are completely unaware of the...
The worst thing you can do is to decide upon a course to teach without knowing if anyone really cares about that topic. As teachers of fashion, we need to be confident that what we have in mind is actually going to be relevant and needed by students.
So how do we do that? Where do we look for our students? How do we figure out what it is they are struggling with?
Well read on and find out the answer to these questions and more as well as how to access our free fashion subject research tool.
When I was a kid growing up in a sleepy Cotswold village in the UK, I'd often hang out at the local playground or rec (a rec is the local playing field and recreation area for the community.) Or sometimes at a friend's house to play our latest records, which were vinyl by the way.
Wherever it was, hanging around with friends and with people who I had something in common with meant that conversations were had. We chatted about all manner of things from the problems we faced with...