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Mediterranean Moodle Moot Moodle Research conference

Professor Dick Ng’ambi
Full Mathematical power in calculated questions through spreadsheets. Moodle at Cass Business School – a student perspective

 entertaining  talk Clive Holtham Mark Bailye’s Moodle in the classroom.

Koen Roggemans :)

 Michael De Raadt, Mediatouch 2000

details of the 3rd Moodle Research conference

Moodlefairy goes to the Mediterranean Moodle Moot #medmoot13

The Mediterranean Moodle Moot 2013 took place in Sousse, Tunisia on the 2nd and 3rd of October and was organised by Mediatouch 2000, a  Moodle partner for almost ten years  and in fact the first in Europe. For me it was a double-value experience: not only another opportunity to connect with Moodlers and hear their stories but also a first visit to Africa. Well, only just Africa. When we got off the plane and in the taxi for the two hour drive to Sousse, my impressions were of Arab architecture, handsome olive-skinned men, women in veils… and the French supermarket giant Monoprix. This is a land where French and Arabic live side by side, where our driver was listening to music in a language I have no understanding of, while we went past a sign “La poste tunisienne” and headed for the Motorway “Péage”. And in my luxurious hotel room, I found the TV tuned to Al Jazeera while the brochure for the Marine Spa (the top class beauty treatment venue) was all in French. The two languages blended at the Moot too, with Zoubeir Turki starting proceedings in French, followed by @moodler himself Martin Dougiamas in English. Shut away in a booth at the end of the conference room were the simultaneous interpreters, whose work intrigued me, particularly as I very nearly went down that road 30 years ago when I  graduated.

So this was a Moot de luxe! The venue, food and organisation were superb – the moment we stepped into the arrivals lounge at Tunis airport to the moment we stepped out of the hotel to take our shutttle back, everything was arranged for us. And although the rather fluid timing of the sessions was somewhat difficult to get used to for northern Europeans used to prompt starts, the presentations and workshops were all worth waiting for – though, as usual with several strands, you always want to see more than one at the same time! I liked the fact that in the morning everyone was together for sequences of four short presentations. These  are easy to digest and force the presenter to be succinct. I like this format.

I was part of the Thursday morning session where Helen Foster gave us a concise and pertinent “rough guide to the Moodle community sites” Michael De Raadt explained “How Moodle gets from HQ to you” and Janvier  Nkurunziza talked about Moodle in Africa. I recounted the history of Moodle – in French – partly because I thought it would bring a language balance to the HQ presentations, and partly because I thought it would be nice to acknowledge one of the two official languages of Tunisia – and I don’t speak any Arabic!

Amongt the other sessions I attended and enjoyed were Enabling one to one computing with laptops using Moodle by Moodle translation co-ordinator Koen Roggemans, Gamification by Gavin Henrick, a student’s perspective  by Anna Krassa, the Moodle journey of Riverina Institute by George Holt and a lovely beginners’ Moodle workshop which I sat in on to experience from the other side. On Thursday afternoon Martin, Helen and I were part of a panel session discussing the recent Learn Moodle MOOC, the planning behind it, its future and the concept of MOOCS in general. I missed Workshop developer David Mudrak‘s sessions on web services and localisations but  I didn’t miss his mischievous sense of humour because it joyfully pervaded the whole Moot :)

Huge thanks to  Andrea Bicciolo and his team. What was great was that the Moot was followed, on Friday and Saturday by the equally successful and highly fascinating Moodle Research Conference. But that’s the next blog post…

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I have neglected this blog for a month – ironically, while at the same time encouraging people to blog reflectively about their experiences of the Teaching with Moodle: An Introduction course. It ends imminently (although course materials remain in read-only mode until January 2014) so perhaps at last ,I can take a breather from approving courses and responding to forum posts and messages to reflect myself on the last four quite unique weeks.

I hadn’t been with Moodle HQ many weeks when a message from Martin popped up : I’m thinking of running a MOOC for teachers new to Moodle. Do you want to be the teacher? To which I replied: well – I have used Moodle; I am a teacher, and I am interested in how MOOCS work… And so began, on September 1st, after much planning by the Sites team, the official Learn Moodle MOOC which would not only teach thousands of newbies Moodle ,but also teach Moodle HQ an awful lot about running courses on a large scale, both technically and pedagogically. Here are a few thoughts, in no particular order:
What I worried about most:
Before we began my main concern was not the technology. I  had every confidence that the technical side of the  team would ensure such a large site as would function efficiently, and it did. We had devised a course for complete beginners, the sort of reasonably IT literate but not particularly technical teachers I used to deal with in my previous job, and I was afraid the type of people we were targetting would simply  not come – and the course instead would be populated by our many experienced Moodler friends from twitter, coming along for the ride and to see how we did it. As it turned out, although many old hands did join it the start, it became obvious as the weeks progressed that there were plenty of total newcomers or very inexperienced users wanting assistance – and that was great! By the end, the forums were full of questions from beginners with a small and very committed band of higher level Moodlers providing assistance. My fears were completely unfounded.
What I found heartening:
The resourcefulness and generosity of participants when things didn’t quite go to plan. When the Teach your group forum initially suffered from the groups not having enough active users, participants joined together to teach an impromptu group in a separate, open thread. And when one Moodler accidentally enrolled participants, realised his mistake and apologised, others were very forgiving . It was also good to see people sharing courses they had made as beginners, and to have other Moodlers critique them diplomatically and positively. Being able to request a practice course, try things out and get peer reviews was, I think, a great asset to this MOOC.
What I found frustrating:
Amongst the many positive comments, two messages from dissatisfied users, which -as ever – you tend to focus on more than the vast majority of satisfied people. One guy emailed to complain this could hardy be called a a course at all, and he would have done  far better by finding his own way amongst the Moodle navigation. On investigation, he turned out to have accessed the course once in August, never posted or done any activites, and I strongly suspected he assumed the course noticeboard emails were the course! And the second: a lady who said the support on the course was extremely poor – she had emailed her support team several times with no response. With Helen and me both spending most of our waking hours supporting people, I found this strange, until I began to wonder if by her “support team” she meant the IT team at her own organisation who might not have had a clue what she was talking about, therefore ignoring her! But then to counter this, when one regular teacher completely new to Moodle blogs that “Moodle’s no longer a monster” – you feel a lot better!
What I learned:
You can never make things too simple, never explain things too clearly. I already knew this, from teaching 9 year olds, but even though we were dealing with adults (many whose first language was not English) this still applies.  In all cases, use the K.I.S.S principle and try to avoid ambiguity. What could be simpler than asking people to write three sentences about their home country? Nothing except – when you grade it, and they write more than three -do you mark them down? What if their sentences have no verbs in them – are they still technically sentences? Just one example!

And Helen and I also learned, each Sunday how to manage Live Google Hangouts on air, having never done them before. We’re not there yet, but we really appreciated the experience of learning on the job and building each week on what we had discovered in the previous session.

What I was proud of:
The fact that the captions for the video tutorials were translated into many languages by our Moodle partners and the fact that people kept asking if they could use the video tutorials in their own courses on their own Moodles. (Yes you can – they are available on Making screencasts is my hobby, and I not only learned a lot during the making of these but – entirely coincidentally and badly timed – I had a chance, afterI had made the videos, to visit a recording studio and learn from the professionals some great tips on improving your video quality and output. Too late for Learn Moodle but I’d love to make a whole new batch for another version, as VideoFairy or EducationFairy – in fact – I’m already in negotiation with the family about turning a small basement room into a soundproofed room with better mike and equipment for future use!
What I found fascinating:
How seriously people took the workshop -it was only there to demonstrate peer assessment; the grades were irrelevant, but people were very concerned about getting a good grade. (I am sure I would have been the same!) And how, after the initial excitement about receiving the participants’ badge and going looking for other hidden badges, people settled down to learn Moodle and accepted that we weren’t throwing badges out all over. You had to work for the final completer badge and it was well  deserved by those who earned it.
What I really appreciated:
The sense of working in a team – the HQ Sites team: Matthew the sys admin responsible for the whole site staying “up”; Barbara for the theme which proved so popular, Apu and David for the behind the scenes tech stuff we couldn’t do without, XY for spreading the word in Social Media and  above all to Helen for putting in so many hours facilitating, sharing the stress, daily tasks and weekly live sessions. (Oh and Martin for having the idea!)

Would I do it all over again tomorrow?
There are no plans at the moment to do the course again, but from the point of view of improving on and putting into practice what we have learned over the last four weeks, I would absolutely like to do it all over again. Absolutely. But perhaps not tomorrow – I am off to Med Moot and  the Moodle Research conference!

Create courses in bulk in Moodle 2.6

One very frequently requested feature on the forums of is the ability to upload (or delete) courses in bulk using a csv file in the same way you can add users. Actually, this has been possible for a while using an add-on but from Moodle 2.6 onwards (out in November) this possibility will become standard in Moodle. If you’re technically inclined, the tracker issue recording the process is here and if you’re not, I made a quick screencast below. It’s not detailed (as I only started playing with it myself today!) but it gives you the basic idea of upload and delete. It’s looking good for the future :)

Moodlefairy goes to Mountain Moot 2013 (Montana)

The Mountain  Moodle Moot site describes the location in Helena, Montana as great with mountains all around, a ski resort 25 minutes away and very nicely located in the center of the state with about a 4 hour drive to either the Majestic Glacier National Park, or the steaming plateau of Yellowstone National Park. And it certainly was! Once I had got over the weariness of three plane flights over 18 hours, it was a delight to be in such a beautiful establishment as Carroll College, to experiment new beers in microbreweries with -interestingly presented! - new foods. (If you ever go there, do try the bread guts and camel spit!)

Wednesday July 10th was the pre-moot training session day and I ran a workshop on the Moodle lesson. Participants tried out some sample lessons as students (which I will upload to imminently – including one on the new features of Moodle 2.5 which might be handy!) and then were tasked with putting back together the story of Jack and the Beanstalk (with alternative endings) to turn it into a Lesson.In the second half of the session, they each created a lesson of their own choice and then went round trying out and evaluating each other’s efforts. I enjoyed being back in teacher/trainer mode again and I hope they got something out of it.

I also met on that first day Floyd Saner, organiser of the Mid West Moot and Di von Briesen, hugely big and hugely entertaining – and our calmest kindest Moodler, Plugins facilator Anthony Borrrow. I have now successfully trained myself to say Anthony with a TH!!

with Anthony Borrow, Moodle plugins facilitator

The Moot itself took place on the Thursday and the Friday. I presented on Mount Orange, the Moodle School demo and on the history of Moodle, in  a presentation called “Once upon a time in the outback”. I also enjoyed talking with AT Wyatt, whom I met the previous year in Oklahoma, getting to know my room mate in my “dorm”, Heather Valli, and catching up over dinner with the Remote Learner team.

My overriding impression of this Moot is the friendliness of the people and the informality of it. It was a small(ish) , non-commercial Moot and  was super well organised (well done Justine and thanks to Ryan for the kettle!) and went very smoothly. Great surroundings, great Moodling, great food both in the college and the local hostelries and great weather. I had been looking forward to SUN for months, having had a summer of rain in the UK, only to discover ironically that I left the UK at the start of a heatwave!!

The end of the Moot for me brought with it a new adventure: organiser Dan Case and his wife took me to Glacier National Park for the weekend which was absolutely stunning and -er – so big! It was like the entrance to the Lake District and the Alps combined, but bigger and going on for hours and hours… We stayed at the Many Glacier hotel with the most fantastic view over lake and mountains that  I have ever experienced – I got to see bears (from a distance) marmots, chipmunks, mountain goats, huge tall cedarwood trees and hiked through snow in my sandals at 34 degrees Centigrade!

Click to see larger size.

Thank you Dan for being such an excellent host and thanks to all who attended the Mountain Moot: Moodling at its friendliest. (Oh and #moooodlecow enjoyed it too!) I have some photos on Picasa here. It’s my first time using an online photo album and photography is not my forte so apologies for its disorganised appearance, but I hope it gives a flavour.