What Did They Tweet?

Say Good-bye to March 2010 edition of the What Did They Tweet weekly series!

Let’s see what our Personal Learning Network (PLN) tweeted about in education and social media.

Video: The Amazing Youtube Choir

Social media continues to amaze me. I believe a new online collaborative art form has emerged in which several people contribute to create a masterpiece. This virtual choir conducted by Eric Whitacre and produced by Scott Haines will show you what I mean by a collaborative masterpiece. Read the rest of the story of how this was created here. You may also want to see the collaborative video masterpiece my PLN has helped me create. This video was tweeted by @larryferlazzo.

Video & News: Sir Ken Robinson Webinar

@JackieGerstein shared this incredible wiki she has created to help educators teach with TED videos, Teaching With TED. Below is one video interview I found on the wiki with Sir Ken Robinson. Also, @RMByrne has posted on his blog about a chance for educators to attend a free webinar with Sir Ken Robinson on Tuesday, March 30, 2010 at 8pm EST.

Math Video: Nature by Numbers

@TeachScience shared this fantastic video to inspire students to make connections between math and nature.

PLN Video

@BrightIdeasBlog created this fantastic Animoto video on Personal Learning Networks in her post, Creating Your Personal Learning Network.


Opportunities for Educators

Below is a list of great opportunities for free resources and more:

If you enjoy this series, you may want to subscribe for FREE to receive regular updates!

For more tweets, check out these posts:


Share one of these resources with another educator not on Twitter. Then tell them you got the tip from educators on Twitter!

What was your best find on Twitter this week?

Shelly Terrell

Shelly Sanchez Terrell (@ShellTerrell) is an award winning digital innovator, an international speaker/consultant, and the author of Hacking Digital Learning with EdTech Missions, The 30 Goals Challenge for Teachers, and Learning to Go. She has trained teachers and taught English language learners in over 20 countries as an invited guest expert by organizations, like the US Embassy, UNESCO Bangkok, Cultura Inglesa of Brazil, the British Council in Tel Aviv, IATEFL Slovenia, HUPE Croatia, ISTEK Turkey, and Venezuela TESOL. She has been recognized by several organizations and publications as a leader in the movement of teacher driven professional development as the founder and organizer of various online conferences, Twitter chats, and Massive Open Online Courses (MOOCs). Two of the projects she co-organized were shortlisted for ELTons, #ELTChat and the Virtual Round Table Language and Technology online conference. She was named Woman of the Year by the National Association of Professional Women, awarded a Bammy Award as a founder of #Edchat, and named as one of the 10 Most Influential People in EdTech by Tech & Learning. Her greatest joy is being the mother of baby Savannah and Rosco the pug. Shelly has an Honors BA in English with a Minor in Communication and a specialization in Electronic Media from UTSA, a Masters in Curriculum Instruction ESL from the University of Phoenix, and a CELTA from CELT Athens. She regularly shares her tips for effective technology integration via Twitter (@ShellTerrell), Facebook.com/ShellyTerrell, and on her blog, TeacherRebootCamp.com, which has won several awards and recognitions as one of the top ESL, Edtech and Elearning blogs. Find over 400 of her slide presentations at https://www.slideshare.net/ShellTerrell/presentations


  1. Again the PLN comes through with incredible resources, videos, and links. The social media choir is such a very neat idea!
    I am really looking forward to Sir Ken Robinson’s webinar, it is sure to be a great one!

  2. The choir is amazing. I love seeing things that show how powerful the web can be at bringing all sorts of people from all over the world together. I just want to sit all of the most stubborn educators down and have them watch this and show them the good they are keeping from their students by staying in the chalkboard age. Thanks for the share Shelly.

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