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  • THE Journal - "Lightspeed Retires My Big Campus, Encourages Users To Adopt itslearning"

    itslearning puzzle pieceTHE Journal covers our new partnership with My Big Campus (MBC) and Lightspeed Systems. "We've found a way to preserve what our customers love most about MBC and transition them onto a mature, competitively advanced LMS," said Joel Heinrich, Lightspeed Systems CEO. "The powerful combination of the acclaimed itslearning platform, high-quality content migration, and MBC's safety is unparalleled."

  • Software update May 2015

    The first update this year includes a new task list for teachers, commenting on course bulletins, as well as many other enhancements. New task list for teachers To provide teachers with an easy overview of updates and tasks, we have introduced a new follow-up list that shows tasks from all favorite courses. The list shows activities with new or updated submissions or if the teacher needs to assess a submitted task.

  • itslearning Welcomes My Big Campus Users

    itslearning puzzle pieceThe My Big Campus (MBC) LMS will soon be retired, but if you’re an MBC user, itslearning has good news. Lightspeed Systems, maker of MBC, has recommended itslearning as their preferred alternative to MBC, and itslearning is offering MBC customers an easy way to make the transition.

  • itslearning and Lightspeed Systems Partner to Transition My Big Campus Customers to itslearning Platform

    itslearning puzzle pieceLightspeed Systems is retiring its LMS and has selected the itslearning platform as the preferred alternative for MBC customers. In addition to assisting MBC users as they transition to itslearning’s digital learning environment, the partnership will strive to make a unique K-12 experience by integrating the itslearning platform with Lightspeed Systems.

  • Increase engagement through student-centered learning

    student-centricitslearning has released a whitepaper on student-centered learning. Student-centered learning occurs when students are given a voice and choice in their learning and encouraged to gather knowledge themselves. When students are inspired to create rather than consume, teachers become facilitators and guides. This empowers students to take ownership of their learning.

  • Tips and Tricks: Spice up your courses by adding interactive elements!

    tips and tricksBring your itslearning courses to life with talking avatars, interactive lessons and Twitter newsfeeds! Interactive features make lessons more entertaining and increase student engagement. You can easily add these elements to itslearning dashboards, discussions and assignments.

  • DigitalHarford Technology Initiative Includes itslearning

    DigitalHarfordAt the DigitalHarford.GO event in Harford County, Maryland, itslearning was featured as a core component of the new technology initiatives taking place across the school system. The Baltimore Sun has more on the digitization of classrooms and how students are responding (positively!).

  • How can you use educational games to improve learning outcomes?

    dragonboxGames foster engagement – a necessity for any learning experience – but how can you transfer knowledge acquired through gamification to the classroom? When a math teacher noticed many of his bright students struggling with algebra, he figured there was a problem with the way the subject was taught, not with the students themselves.

  • When Snow Days Become Learning Days

    snow daysA winter storm in Georgia this year meant that it was time for an itslearning day in Forsyth County. The alternative, a snow day that would have required students, teachers, and administrators to come in during spring break, was avoided. The Atlanta Journal Constitution has more on how the application of virtual learning is helping many schools to avoid disruptive scheduling changes.

  • Generation Z and Mobile Learning: itslearning Shares Infographic Insights

    generation z mobile learningitslearning has gathered statistics regarding the effect of mobile devices on the education of Generation Z, the cohort of U.S. students now starting to fill middle school classrooms. The findings, summarized in an infographic titled “Generation Z: Growing and Learning with Mobile,” reveal that incorporating students’ mobile habits into classroom instruction can have a profoundly positive influence on their learning. 

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