Evidence suggests that screen reading performance is inferior to paper-based reading performance. Since many OERs are digital in nature this is of great significance. However, evidence also suggests that interactive features (such as questions with feedback, digital glossaries, and collaborative tools) improves reading performance. This session will include 2 shorts presentations from two interactive OER creators about the features in their resource how they believe it supports student learning. Time at the end will be reserved for questions, answers, and interaction with attendees.
Brian Lindshield's OER https://med.libretexts.org/Bookshelves/Nutrition/Book%3A_Intermediate_Nutrition_(Lindshield)
Kelsey Harper's OER https://lor.instructure.com/resources/68e7d3beeadd4c6585385f21f2d4cc7a?shared
Fort Hays State University
United States of America, Manhattan, Kansas