Rolin Moe, Ed.D.

Rolin Moe is the President and Chief Consultant for RAM TEC Consulting, and has worked with organizations such as Duke University’s Talent Identification Program, Thesys International and the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library & Museum to establish and scaffold authentic learning experiences online and off-line.  He is an award-winning blogger and a featured author on topics surrounding educational technology, online learning and the future of higher education, his list of publishings including Hybrid Pedagogy, MindShift and Keep Learning.  Rolin also teaches courses in Educational Technology at both California State University – Channel Islands and the Open University of Catalonia.

From Rolin:

My work endeavors to create and support authentic interactive experiences for learners.  This manifests as an educator, a researcher, a speaker, a writer, a consultant and an instructional designer.

I have taught in formal and non-formal spaces, and have designed learning experiences in formal, non-formal and informal spaces.  15 years of experience in educational environments has led me to work with students age five to 85, in groupings ranging from one-to-one instruction to seminars for over 100.

I work online and offline, and while my primary interest is the augmentation and supplementation that happens between the two, the most important variable in every learning environment is the learner.  Whether I am teaching writing online to students across the country and beyond, or helping a local organization create quality learning experiences for a group of at-risk teenagers, the end goal is always a quality experience for the learning population.

2 thoughts on “Rolin Moe, Ed.D.

  1. fantastic discussion and strong presentation! at the risk of oversimplification- the key (in my opinion ) is affirming and describe the desirable outcomes vs excessive focus on undesirables. long , long ago my drivers’ education instructor admonished us would be drivers to “keep our eyes pointed where we wanted the car to go. . . if you pay too much attention to the shoulder of the road, thats exactly where you’ll end up” jerry konohia

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