Funded by grants through the Center for Teaching & Learning, Digital Learning & Innovation, and the College of Arts and Sciences, the Writing Program developed a series of Flipped Learning Modules (FLMs) with videos, accompanying online activities, and ideas for in-class follow-up activities. Read about the history of the Writing Program’s FLMs, and see the full list of FLMs available to you.
Using the FLMs
- Videos and transcripts are available through our FLM video archive. You may send students straight to those links to view the videos, or screen a video (or just part of a video) in class, and you may pick and choose among the activities included.
- Alternatively, if you would like to embed the videos and accompanying activities into your course Blackboard site to give students a way to submit the accompanying exercises directly, this page (internal Writing Program link) and these instructions can help. Email Pary Fassihi with additional FLM questions.
Frequently Asked Questions
Our Academic Integrity FLMs (Part 1, Plagiarism, and Part 2, Quoting, Paraphrasing Summarizing) are some of the most popular FLMs; see FAQs on these modules here.
- This interactive guide walks you through the pedagogy and reasoning for incorporating the FML approach in writing courses. You will also find a list of recommended practices and tools for following up the content, online activities, and in-class activities with the students.
- For a comprehensive review of the literature on the Flipped Model of Learning in general, consult the following:Brewer S., & S. Movahedazarhouligh. “Successful stories and conflicts: A literature review on the effectiveness of flipped learning in higher education.” Journal of Computer Assisted Learning, vol. 34, 2018, pp. 409-416.