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How to use this handbook

This document is a practical guide to co-learning, a living document that invites comment and invites readers to join the community of editors. The document does not have to be read in linear order from beginning to end.  Material about conceptualizing and convening co-learning — the stuff that helps with getting started — is located toward the top of the table of contents. Material about use cases, resources, and assessment is located toward the bottom.  Hop around if you’d like.

We’ve focused on “hands-on” techniques, and you’ll probably want to try things out with your own groups and networks as you read.

  • If you want a starter syllabus, check out “Peeragogy in Action” in the resources section.
  • If you want to delve directly into the research literature, our initial literature survey forms the basis of a Wikipedia article, and the book also includes additional recommended readings.
  • For something lighter, many pages in the online version of the book include short introductory videos, most of them under one minute long.  You can do a search on YouTube to find these and many of our other videos all in one place.

This is a living document. If you want to join in, just let us know in our G+ community. (which also happens to have the name Peeragogy in Action). If you want to test the waters first, feel free to use the comment thread attached to each page on to suggest any changes or additions, and to share a bit about your story.  We might quote you in future versions of the book to help improve the resource for others, like this:

John Glass: Reading through the handbook, it strikes me that the users will be fairly sophisticated folks. They will have ample knowledge of various tech platforms, resources, a fair amount of formal education, access and ability to use a number of different gadgets. My dilemma is that I am thinking that Peeragogy, at its most basic, seems to be about facilitating P2P learning. As such, at its most basic, it would be about assisting people to work together to learn something (and for me, learning encompasses virtually all human behavior, with the possible exception of that controlled by the autonomic nervous system and even there I am not sure). In other words, I am thinking it is about helping anyone learn through partnership with others (group A) and yet the handbook appears to be geared toward a rather specialized group of people (group B). I guess what I am looking for is perhaps some clarification on who is the intended audience, A or B? As it stands, I am unsure how it could realistically apply to A…Thanks.

Joe Corneli: I think that the best thing to do is to do this in dialog.  In addition to groups A and B, we might need a group C, who would mediate between the two.   The assignment would be something like this: “Use this to structure the class, and if you get stuck at any point or if you think the resource isn’t the right one,  ask me for help, and we’ll work on finding other solutions together.”  At the end of the semester, you might have a new and very different book tailored to this particular “audience” (or “public” to use Howard’s term)!  That would be cool.  The current book definitely isn’t a one-size-fits-all — I’d say it’s more like a sewing machine.  In fact, I think group C is the real “public” for this book — not experts, but people who will say: “How can I use the ideas and the process here to do something new?”  What people do with it will definitely depend on the goal: the model might be Stand and Deliver or it might be Good Will Hunting or it may be something very different.  Our long-term goal is not to build a 1000 page version of the handbook, but to serve as a “hub” that can help many different peer learning projects.  The first question is: How can we improve the usability for you?  Rather than tackling the whole book all at once, I would recommend that we start by dialoging about the “Peeragogy in Action” syllabus at the end.  How would we have to tailor that to suit the needs of your students?  With that in mind, another useful starting point might be our article on the student authored syllabus.  Finally, our motto for the book is: “This is a How-To Handbook.”  We can talk more about anything that’s confusing and get rid of or massively revise anything that’s not useful.  That’s a super-micro guide to doing peeragogy.


Post Revisions:

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