Title page for ETD etd-020599-094356

Type of Document Dissertation
Author Shambaugh, Roy Neal
Author's Email Address neals@vt.edu
URN etd-020599-094356
Title Development of a Co-participatory and Reflexive Approach to Teaching and Learning Instructional Design
Degree PhD
Department Teaching and Learning
Advisory Committee
Advisor Name Title
Magliaro, Susan G. Committee Chair
Doolittle, Peter E. Committee Member
Holmes, Glen A. Committee Member
Moore, David Michael Committee Member
Niles, Jerome A. Committee Member
Sherman, Thomas M. Committee Member
  • developmental research
  • case study
  • teaching model
  • instructional design
Date of Defense 1999-02-02
Availability unrestricted
While there are numerous models to practice instructional design, few instructional models to teach instructional design have been documented. This dissertation documents the development of a reflexive teaching model for the teaching of instructional design (ID) in a graduate education program. The model supports co-participatory learning of instructional design and mutual examination of one's learning and participation by both instructor and students. A design and development framework is used to describe the design decisions, model implementation, and evaluation of the model across six deliveries, or case studies, of a master’s level instructional design course from 1994-1998. Design decisions included course sequence, learning tasks, instructional materials, and assessment rubric. Model implementation described student responses to instruction and instructor efforts to assist learners. The model was evaluated in terms of student performance on instructional design projects, student perceptions of their learning, and instructor responsivity to learner needs. The model's development was summarized in terms of changes in design decisions, model implementation, and model evaluation over the six cases. A discussion of the reflexive model is presented using Joyce and Weil’s (1996) conceptual approach, describing the model’s social system, syntax, participants’ reaction, support system, plus the model's instructional and nurturant effects. Four categories of conclusions address improvements to the instructional approach, conditions that promote successful use of the model, impact of the model on student and teacher learning, and conditions conducive to efficient model development. Limitations of the study, future research options, and the implications of the model for ID instruction, the ID process, and teacher inquiry are discussed.
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  App.pdf 254.26 Kb 00:01:10 00:00:36 00:00:31 00:00:15 00:00:01
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  Ch1-2.pdf 119.83 Kb 00:00:33 00:00:17 00:00:14 00:00:07 < 00:00:01
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  Ref.pdf 49.56 Kb 00:00:13 00:00:07 00:00:06 00:00:03 < 00:00:01

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